Bills on the Move
A three-level matching quiz to show the path a bill takes on its
way to becoming a law. Select the correct description from the right
and drag it to the left to match the footsteps to show the path
a bill takes on its way to becoming a law. When finished, check
your score to see if you earn 100% and continue to the next level.
Civil Rights Movement: Game 1
How would your students like to become a great investigator — of history?! Professor Carlotta Facts will challenge them to solve the History Mystery! If they figure out the mystery in fewer clues, they earn a higher title as an investigator.
An interactive 3-tiered self-quiz about the civil rights era from
1954-1968. Includes a vocabulary quiz and 2 multiple-choice quizzes.
You must pass each quiz to advance to the next level of questioning.
WyzAnt offers an audio history section where students can listen to famous speeches made by influential leaders of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. They offer original audio tapes of how Lyndon B. Johnson linked economic rights with civil rights and how he expressed his support for equal outcomes policies directed at Black Americans. You can also hear Dr. Martin Luther King’s famous “I Have a Dream” speech.
Teachers can use these resources to bring history and politics alive in the classroom. Listening to these historically famous speeches out loud can be inspirational for both students and educators. In addition to the original audio of the speeches, you will also find transcriptions beneath the audio player so you can follow along as you hear some the world’s greatest speakers address political issues of the 1900s and 2000s.
a Bill Becomes a Law http://www.trumanlibrary.org/whistlestop/teacher_lessons/3branches/15c.htm
Information and tasks about how both parts of the legislative branch
are involved in the lawmaking process
I Have a Dream
Fill in all the gaps of several excerpts of the speech delivered by Dr. Martin Luther King on the steps at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington D.C. on August 28, 1963.
Do your students want to make some laws? They can in LawCraft, where they play a member of Congress from the state of their choice.
Martin Luther King “I Have a Dream"
Martin Luther King, Jr. Cryptogram
Unscramble the words by placing the correct letter in the shaded boxes. Use the numbered boxes to complete the answer to the riddle.
Expert...Who Me? -- The 1960's and Civil Rights Legislation
This WebQuest was developed to introduce students to the idea that
political parties occasionally work together to achieve legislative
results. Often the Civil Rights Act of 1964 is assumed to have been
strictly the result of Democrats' efforts to guarantee equal rights
for all Americans. This assignment clearly shows that civil rights
legislation in the mid-1960s owed its passage to the support of
both political parties. The lesson asks students to take on the
role of an average high school senior asked to do research about
the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
Stand Up For Your Rights
This site talks about civil rights. It features such subjects as women and the vote, school desegregation, and religious freedom. Profiled are Anne Hutchinson, Alice Paul, and Little Rock, Arkansas. Do you think you know a thing or two about civil rights? If so, while visiting this site test your civil rights brainpower by taking the short, challenging quiz found on the PBS American Experience Game Space.
1960's and Civil Rights Legislation
the correct answer for each question. Check your answers by clicking
on the "Well...How Did I Do?" button at the end of the
Return to Tour