America: History of Our Nation, Civil War to Present 2009 Correlated to: Illinois Learning Standards for Social Science (Middle/Junior/High School)

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1 STATE GOAL 14: Understand political systems, with an emphasis on the United States. Why This Goal Is Important: The existence and advancement of a free society depend on the knowledge, skills and understanding of its citizenry. Through the study of various forms and levels of government and the documents and institutions of the United States, students will develop the skills and knowledge that they need to be contributing citizens, now and in the future. A. Understand and explain basic principles of the United States government. MIDDLE/JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 14.A.3 Describe how responsibilities are shared and limited by the United States and Illinois Constitutions and significant court decisions. SE/TE: Building a Republic R2-R4; Compromises Fail ; Rebuilding the Nation ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; Legacy of the New Deal ; Beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement ; An Expanding Role for Government ; The Civil Rights Movement Continues ; Other Americans Seek Rights ; A Conservative Surge ; see also The Constitution of the United States B. Understand the structures and functions of the political systems of Illinois, the United States and other nations. 14.B.3 Identify and compare the basic political systems of Illinois and the United States as prescribed in their constitutions. C. Understand election processes and responsibilities of citizens. 14.C.3 Compare historical issues involving rights, roles and status of individuals in relation to municipalities, states and the nation. SE/TE: Building a Republic R2-R4; The Constitution of the United States SE/TE: Building a Republic R3-R4; The Constitution of the United States ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; Legacy of the New Deal ; Beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement ; An Expanding Role for Government ; The Civil Rights Movement Continues ; Other Americans Seek Rights D. Understand the roles and influences of individuals and interest groups in the political systems of Illinois, the United States and other nations. 14.D.3 Describe roles and influences of individuals, groups and media in shaping current Illinois and United States public policy (e.g., general public opinion, special interest groups, formal parties, media). SE/TE: A Conservative Surge ; A New Role in the World ; Conflict in the Middle East ; The Threat of Terrorism ; Economy and the ; Science and Technology ; A Changing Society ; Links Across Time: Elections and the Media 496 1

2 E. Understand United States foreign policy as it relates to other nations and international issues. 14.E.3 Compare the basic principles of the United States and its international interests (e.g., territory, environment, trade, use of technology). SE/TE: Eyes on the Pacific ; The Spanish-American War ; The United States and Latin America ; The Road to War ; Americans at War ; Shaping the Peace ; Aggression Leads to War ; The United States at War ; Toward Victory ; Roots of the Cold War ; The Korean War Period ; Global Concerns in the Cold War ; The War Begins ; American Involvement Grows ; The War Ends ; A Time of Uncertainty ; End of the Cold War ; Conflict in the Middle East ; The Threat of Terrorism ; Economy and the F. Understand the development of United States political ideas and traditions. 14.F.3a Analyze historical influences on the development of political ideas and practices as enumerated in the Declaration of Independence, the United States Constitution, the Bill of Rights and the Illinois Constitution. 14.F.3b Describe how United States political ideas and traditions were instituted in the Constitution and the Bill of Rights. SE/TE: One Land, Many People R-R1; Building a Republic R2-R4; The Nation Expands R5-R7; Compromises Fail ; Rebuilding the Nation ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; Legacy of the New Deal ; Beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement ; An Expanding Role for Government ; The Civil Rights Movement Continues ; Other Americans Seek Rights ; A Conservative Surge ; The Constitution of the United States SE/TE: One Land, Many People R-R1; Building a Republic R2-R4; The Constitution of the United States STATE GOAL 15: Understand economic systems, with an emphasis on the United States. Why This Goal Is Important: Why This Goal Is Important: People's lives are directly affected by the economies of cities, states, nations and the world. All people engage in economic activity: buying, selling, trading, producing and consuming. By understanding economic systems and how economics blends with other social sciences, students will be able to make more informed choices, prudently use resources and function as effective participants in the economies around them. A. Understand how different economic systems operate in the exchange, production, distribution and consumption of goods and services. 15.A.3a Explain how market prices signal producers about what, how and how much to produce. SE/TE: The Civil War and American Life ; The End of Reconstruction ; Eyes on the Pacific ; Supporting the War Effort ; The Economy of the 1920s ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the 2

3 15.A.3b Explain the relationship between productivity and wages. 15.A.3c Describe the relationship between consumer purchases and businesses paying for productive resources. 15.A.3d Describe the causes of unemployment (e.g., seasonal fluctuation in demand, changing jobs, changing skill requirements, national spending). B. Understand that scarcity necessitates choices by consumers. 15.B.3a Describe the market clearing price of a good or service. 15.B.3b Explain the effects of choice and competition on individuals and the economy as a whole. C. Understand that scarcity necessitates choices by producers. 15.C.3 Identify and explain the effects of various incentives to produce a good or service. D. Understand trade as an exchange of goods or services. 15.D.3a Explain the effects of increasing and declining imports and exports to an individual and to the nation s economy as a whole. 15.D.3b Explain how comparative advantage forms the basis for specialization and trade among nations. 15.D.3c Explain how workers can affect their productivity through training and by using tools, machinery and technology. SE/TE: The End of Reconstruction ; The Economy of the 1920s ; The Great Depression and the New Deal ; A Time of Prosperity ; A Time of Uncertainty ; A Conservative Surge SE/TE: The End of Reconstruction ; The Economy of the 1920s ; The Great Depression and the New Deal ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the SE/TE: Supporting the War Effort ; The Economy of the 1920s ; The Great Depression and the New Deal ; Life in the Great Depression ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; A Time of Uncertainty ; Economy and the SE/TE: The Civil War and American Life ; The End of Reconstruction ; Eyes on the Pacific ; The Economy of the 1920s ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the SE/TE: Eyes on the Pacific ; The Economy of the 1920s ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the SE/TE: The Civil War and American Life ; The End of Reconstruction ; Supporting the War Effort ; Adjusting to Peacetime ; The Economy of the 1920s ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the SE/TE: Eyes on the Pacific ; The Economy of the 1920s ; The War at Home ; Economy and the Environment SE/TE: The End of Reconstruction ; Eyes on the Pacific ; Economy and the SE/TE: A New Industrial Revolution ; Education and Culture ; The Rights of Women ; Struggle for Justice ; A Time of Prosperity ; A Changing Society

4 E. Understand the impact of government policies and decisions on production and consumption in the economy. 15.E.3a Identify the types of taxes levied by differing levels of governments (e.g., income tax, sales tax, property tax). 15.E.3b Explain how laws and government policies (e.g., property rights, contract enforcement, standard weights/measurements) establish rules that help a market economy function effectively. SE/TE: The Civil War and American Life ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; The Progressive Presidents ; Legacy of the New Deal ; A Conservative Surge SE/TE: Big Business and Organized Labor ; The Progressive Presidents ; Eyes on the Pacific ; Supporting the War Effort ; Adjusting to Peacetime ; The Economy of the 1920s ; Roosevelt and the New Deal ; Legacy of the New Deal ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; An Expanding Role for Government ; A Conservative Surge ; Economy and the ; A Changing Society

5 STATE GOAL 16: Understand events, trends, individuals and movements shaping the history of Illinois, the United States and other nations. Why This Goal Is Important: George Santayana said "those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it." In a broader sense, students who can examine and analyze the events of the past have a powerful tool for understanding the events of today and the future. They develop an understanding of how people, nations, actions and interactions have led to today's realities. In the process, they can better define their own roles as participating citizens. HISTORICAL ERAS Local, State and United States History (US) Early history in the Americas to 1620 Colonial history and settlement to 1763 The American Revolution and early national period to 1820s National expansion from 1815 to 1850 The Civil War and Reconstruction from 1850 to 1877 Development of the industrial United States from 1865 to 1914 The emergence of the United States as a world power from 1890 to 1920 Prosperity, depression, the New Deal and World War II from 1920 to 1945 Post World War II and the Cold War from 1945 to 1968 Contemporary United States from 1968 to present World History (W) Prehistory to 2000 BCE Early civilizations, nonwestern empires, and tropical civilizations The rise of pastoral peoples to 1000 BCE Classical civilizations from 1000 BCE to 500 CE Fragmentation and interaction of civilizations from 500 to 1100 CE Centralization of power in different regions from 1000 to 1500 CE Early modern world from 1450 to 1800 Global unrest, change and revolution from 1750 to 1850 Global encounters and imperialism and their effects from 1850 to 1914 The twentieth century to 1945 The contemporary world from 1945 to the present R11; Unit 5 Civil War and Reunion ; Unit 6 An Age of Industry ; Unit 7 A New Role in the World ; Unit 8 Depression and War ; Unit 9 Moving Toward the Future SE/TE: Opportunities to address world history can be found in the following American History units: Review Unit: The Emerging Nation R-R11; Unit 5 Civil War and Reunion ; Unit 6 An Age of Industry ; Unit 7 A New Role in the World ; Unit 8 Depression and War ; Unit 9 Moving Toward the Future

6 A. Apply the skills of historical analysis and interpretation. 16.A.3a Describe how historians use models for organizing historical interpretation (e.g., biographies, political events, issues and conflicts). 16.A.3b Make inferences about historical events and eras using historical maps and other historical sources. SE/TE: Historian s Toolkit: HT2-HT3, HT4-HT5, HT18-HT19, HT20, HT 21, HT22-HT23, HT24- HT25; History Reading Skills: 480, 510, 544, 576, 606, 642, 678, 704, 734, 768, 800, 834, 872, 904, 934, 966; Skills for Life: 504, 538, 564, 600, 636, 666, 698, 728, 756, 794, 828, 860, 898, 928, 960, 992; Biography Quest: 495, 532, 555, 586, 615, 658, 683, 720, 747, 784, 824, 837, 895, 922, 957, 983; Charts, Graphs, Diagrams: R3, R4, 500, 507, 514, 554, 560, 561, 582, 603, 626, 633, 639, 647, 667, 731, 753, 756, 759, 773, 797, 845, 849, 882, 894, 912, 917, 931, 941, 980, 987, 992, 994; Timelines: 478, 508, 542, 574, 604, 640, 676, 702, 732, 766, 798, 833, 870, 878, 903, 932, 964; Cause and Effect Charts: 536, 623, 682, 792, 891; Political Cartoons: 483, 529, 556, 616, 628, 645, 652, 659, 677, 681, 726, 737, 780, 853, 926, 937, 944, 995 SE/TE: Historian s Toolkit: HT2-HT3, HT4-HT5, HT18-HT19, HT20, HT 21, HT22-HT23, HT24- HT25; History Reading Skills: 480, 510, 544, 576, 704, 734, 768, 800, 834, 872, 934, 966; Skills for Life: 504, 538, 564, 698, 728, 794, 828, 860, 960, 992; Map Master: R7, 471, 489, 490, 500, 513, 520, 522, 534, 559, 564, 580, 582, 587, 591, 600, 602, 609, 657, 686, 691, 698, 707, 719, 725, 779, 805, 809, 812, 823, 825, 839, 840, 851, 907, 919, 941, 951, 954, 963, 977; Charts, Graphs, Diagrams: R3, R4, 500, 507, 514, 554, 560, 561, 582, 603, 626, 633, 639, 647, 667, 731, 753, 756, 759, 773, 797, 845, 849, 882, 894, 912, 917, 931, 941, 980, 987, 992, 994; Timelines: 478, 508, 542, 574, 604, 640, 676, 702, 732, 766, 798, 833, 870, 878, 903, 932, 964; Cause and Effect Charts: 536, 623, 682, 792, 891; Political Cartoons: 483, 529, 556, 616, 628, 645, 652, 659, 677, 681, 726, 737, 780, 853, 926, 937, 944, 995; In-Text Sources: R1, 480, 484, 492, 496, 501, 507, 510, 524, 525, 536, 538, 540, 544, 563, 567, 576, 599, 603, 606, 616, 624, 630, 631, 634, 636, 638, 639, 642, 648, 651, 654, 656, 660, 661, 662, 669, 678, 682, 690, 701, 711, 713, 726, 731, 734, 749, 751, 759, 768, 774, 777, 786, 792, 797, 800, 805, 807, 809, 816, 820, 829, 834, 836, 843, 860, 863, 872, 877, 883, 884, 887, 893, 898, 901, 904, 908, 911, 920, 925, 928, 931, 934, 955, 963, 966, 969, 971, 977, 995 6

7 16.A.3c Identify the differences between historical fact and interpretation. B. Understand the development of significant political events. 16.B.3a (US) Describe how different groups competed for power within the colonies and how that competition led to the development of political institutions during the early national period. 16.B.3b (US) Explain how and why the colonies fought for their independence and how the colonists ideas are reflected in the Declaration of Independence and the United States Constitution. 16.B.3c (US) Describe the way the Constitution has changed over time as a result of amendments and Supreme Court decisions. 16.B.3d (US) Describe ways in which the United States developed as a world political power. 16.B.3a (W) Compare the political characteristics of Greek and Roman civilizations with non- Western civilizations, including the early Han dynasty and Gupta empire, between 500 BCE and 500 CE. SE/TE: Historian s Toolkit: HT2-HT3, HT4-HT5, HT18-HT19, HT20, HT 21, HT22-HT23, HT24- HT25; 484, 485, 497, 506, 529, 530, 537, 540, 554, 556, 581, 589, 602, 616, 628, 629, 665, 684, 685, 689, 700, 726, 730, 737, 775, 809, 813, 859, 897, 914, 937, 944, 954, 971, 973, 985, 994 R11 R11; The Constitution of the United States R11; The Battle Over Reconstruction ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; The Progressive Presidents ; The Rights of Women ; Changes in American Society ; An Expanding Role for Government ; Other Americans Seeking Rights ; The War Ends ; The Constitution of the United States R11; Eyes on the Pacific ; The Spanish- American War ; The United States and Latin America ; The Road to War ; Supporting the War Effort ; Shaping the Peace ; Aggression Leads to War ; The United States at War ; Toward Victory ; Roots of the Cold War ; The Korean War Period ; Global Concerns in the Cold War ; The War Begins ; American Involvement Grows ; The War Ends ; End of the Cold War ; A New Role in the World ; Conflict in the Middle East ; The Threat of Terrorism

8 16.B.3b (W) Identify causes and effects of the decline of the Roman empire and other major world political events (e.g., rise of the Islamic empire, rise and decline of the T ang dynasty, establishment of the kingdom of Ghana) between 500 CE and 1500 CE. 16.B.3c (W) Identify causes and effects of European feudalism and the emergence of nation states between 500 CE and 1500 CE. 16.B.3d (W) Describe political effects of European exploration and expansion on the Americas, Asia, and Africa after 1500 CE. C. Understand the development of economic systems. 16.C.3a (US) Describe economic motivations that attracted Europeans and others to the Americas, C.3b (US) Explain relationships among the American economy and slavery, immigration, industrialization, labor and urbanization, present. 16.C.3c (US) Describe how economic developments and government policies after 1865 affected the country s economic institutions including corporations, banks and organized labor. 16.C.3a (W) Describe major economic trends from 1000 to 1500 CE including long distance trade, banking, specialization of labor, commercialization, urbanization and technological and scientific progress. SE/TE: Review Unit: The Emerging Nation, Section 1: One Land, Many People R-R7 R11; Growing Tensions Over Slavery ; Compromises Fail ; The Crisis Deepens ; The Coming of the Civil War ; The Call to Arms ; The Emancipation Proclamation ; The End of Reconstruction ; Mining and Railroads ; A New Industrial Revolution ; Big Business and Organized Labor ; Cities Grow and Change ; The New Immigrants ; Changes in American Society ; The Economy of the 1920s ; Legacy of the New Deal ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the SE/TE: The Civil War and American Life ; Mining and Railroads ; A New Industrial Revolution ; Big Business and Organized Labor ; Cities Grow and Change ; The New Immigrants ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; The Progressive Presidents ; Supporting the War Effort ; Adjusting to Peacetime ; Changes in American Society ; The Economy of the 1920s ; Roosevelt and the New Deal ; Life in the Great Depression ; Legacy of the New Deal ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the Environment

9 16.C.3b (W) Describe the economic systems and trade patterns of North America, South America and Mesoamerica before the encounter with the Europeans. 16.C.3c (W) Describe the impact of technology (e.g., weaponry, transportation, printing press, microchips) in different parts of the world, present. D. Understand Illinois, United States and world social history. 16.D.3a (US) Describe characteristics of different kinds of communities in various sections of America during the colonial/frontier periods and the 19th century. 16.D.3b (US) Describe characteristics of different kinds of families in America during the colonial/frontier periods and the 19th century. 16.D.3 (W) Identify the origins and analyze consequences of events that have shaped world social history including famines, migrations, plagues, slave trading. SE/TE: Early Years of the War ; Mining and Railroads ; Farming in the West ; A New Industrial Revolution ; Cities Grow and Change ; The Road to War ; Changes in American Society ; The Economy of the 1920s ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the ; Science and Technology R11; Growing Tensions Over Slavery ; Compromises Fail ; The Call to Arms ; The Civil War and American Life ; The End of Reconstruction ; Mining and Railroads ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; The Cattle Kingdom ; Farming in the West R11; Growing Tensions Over Slavery ; Compromises Fail ; The Civil War and American Life ; Mining and Railroads ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; Farming in the West R11; Growing Tensions Over Slavery ; Compromises Fail ; The End of Reconstruction ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; Farming in the West ; A New Industrial Revolution ; The New Immigrants ; Life in the Great Depression ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the ; A Changing Society E. Understand Illinois, United States and world environmental history. 16.E.3a (US) Describe how early settlers in Illinois and the United States adapted to, used and changed the environment prior to E.3b (US) Describe how the largely rural population of the United States adapted, used and changed the environment after R11 SE/TE: The End of Reconstruction ; Mining and Railroads ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; The Cattle Kingdom ; Farming in the West ; A New Industrial Revolution ; Life in the Great Depression ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the 9

10 16.E.3c (US) Describe the impact of urbanization and suburbanization, present, on the environment. 16.E.3a (W) Describe how the people of the Huang He, Tigris-Euphrates, Nile and Indus river valleys shaped their environments during the agricultural revolution, BCE. 16.E.3b (W) Explain how expanded European and Asian contacts affected the environment of both continents, 1000 BCE CE. SE/TE: The End of Reconstruction ; Mining and Railroads ; A New Industrial Revolution ; Cities Grow and Change ; The New Immigrant ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; The Progressive Presidents ; Life in the Great Depression ; A Time of Prosperity ; Economy and the Environment STATE GOAL 17: Understand world geography and the effects of geography on society, with an emphasis on the United States. Why This Goal Is Important: The need for geographic literacy has never been greater or more obvious than in today's tightly interrelated world. Students must understand the world's physical features, how they blend with social systems and how they affect economies, politics and human interaction. Isolated geographic facts are not enough. To grasp geography and its effect on individuals and societies, students must know the broad concepts of spatial patterns, mapping, population and physical systems (land, air, water). The combination of geographic facts and broad concepts provides a deeper understanding of geography and its effects on individuals and societies. A. Locate, describe and explain places, regions and features on the Earth. 17.A.3a Explain how people use geographic markers and boundaries to analyze and navigate the Earth (e.g., hemispheres, meridians, continents, bodies of water). 17.A.3b Explain how to make and use geographic representations to provide and enhance spatial information including maps, graphs, charts, models, aerial photographs, satellite images. Atlas: A1-A-17 Build Chart Skills Ht 18-HT 20; Atlas: A1-A-17; Geography and History: 522, 582, 686, 788, 916, 958; MapMaster: R7, 471, 489, 490, 500, 513, 520, 522, 534, 559, 564, 580, 582, 587, 591, 600, 602, 609, 657, 686, 691, 698, 707, 719, 725, 779, 805, 809, 812, 823, 825, 839, 840, 851, 907, 919, 941, 954, 963, 977; Charts, Graphs, Diagrams: R3, R4, 500, 507, 514, 554, 560, 561, 582, 603, 626, 633, 639, 647, 667, 731, 753, 756, 759, 773, 797, 845, 849, 882, 894, 912, 917, 931, 941, 980, 987, 988, 992, 994; Cause and Effect Charts: 536, 623, 682, 792,

11 B. Analyze and explain characteristics and interactions of the Earth s physical systems. 17.B.3a Explain how physical processes including climate, plate tectonics, erosion, soil formation, water cycle, and circulation patterns in the ocean shape patterns in the environment and influence availability and quality of natural resources. 17.B.3b Explain how changes in components of an ecosystem affect the system overall. Atlas: A1-A-17; Geography and History: 522, 582, 686, 788, 916, 958; Farming in the West ; Life in the Great Depression ; Economy and the Atlas: A1-A-17; Economy and the Environment C. Understand relationships between geographic factors and society. 17.C.3a Explain how human activity is affected by geographic factors. 17.C.3b Explain how patterns of resources are used throughout the world. 17.C.3c Analyze how human processes influence settlement patterns including migration and population growth. D. Understand the historical significance of geography. 17.D.3a Explain how and why spatial patterns of settlement change over time. Atlas: A1-A-17; Geography and History: 522, 582, 686, 788, 916, 958; Mining and Railroads ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; Farming in the West ; The United States and Latin America ; Life in the Great Depression ; Conflict in the Middle East ; Economy and the Atlas: A1-A-17; Charts, Graphs, Diagrams: 514, 603, 980; Geography and History: 522, 582, 686, 788, 916, 958; Mining and Railroads ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; A New Industrial Revolution ; The Progressive Presidents ; Global Concerns in the Cold War ; Conflict in the Middle East ; Economy and the Atlas: A1-A-17; Charts, Graphs, Diagrams: 626, 639, 759, 987, 988, 992, 994; MapMaster: 471, 564, 580, 582, 587, 591, 609; Analyze a Migration Map: 564; Mining and Railroads ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; The Cattle Kingdom ; Farming in the West ; Cities Grow and Change ; The New Immigrants ; A Time of Prosperity ; Life in the Great Depression ; A Changing Society Atlas: A1-A-17; Geography and History: 522, 582, 686, 788, 916, 958; Analyze a Migration Map: 564; Mining and Railroads ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; The Cattle Kingdom ; Farming in the West ; Life in the Great Depression ; A Changing Society

12 17.D.3b Explain how interactions of geographic factors have shaped present conditions. Atlas: A1-A-17; Economy and the Environment STATE GOAL 18: Understand social systems, with an emphasis on the United States. Why This Goal Is Important: A study of social systems has two important aspects that help people understand their roles as individuals and members of society. The first aspect is culture consisting of the language, literature, arts and traditions of various groups of people. Students should understand common characteristics of different cultures and explain how cultural contributions shape societies over time. The second aspect is the interaction among individuals, groups and institutions. Students should know how and why groups and institutions are formed, what roles they play in society, and how individuals and groups interact with and influence institutions. A. Compare characteristics of culture as reflected in language, literature, the arts, traditions and institutions. 18.A.3 Explain how language, literature, the arts, architecture and traditions contribute to the development and transmission of culture. SE/TE: The Civil War and American Life: ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; Farming in the West ; Cities Grow and Change ; The New Immigrants ; Education and Culture ; Changes in American Society ; The Jazz Age ; Life in the Great Depression ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement ; Other Americans Seeks Rights ; Life at the Time: 550, 630, 716, 848, 974; Literature: 492, 654, 751, 814, 880; Links to Art 593, 739, 786; In-Text Sources: R1, 492, 544, 634, 636, 639, 642, 648, 654, 661, 662, 669, 678, 749, 751, 786, 816, 872, 893, 901, 966,

13 B. Understand the roles and interactions of individuals and groups in society. 18.B.3a Analyze how individuals and groups interact with and within institutions (e.g., educational, military). 18.B.3b Explain how social institutions contribute to the development and transmission of culture. R11; The Call to Arms ; The Emancipation Proclamation ; The Civil War and American Life ; Rebuilding the Nation ; Farming in the West ; Big Business and Organized Labor ; Education and Culture ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; The Progressive Presidents ; The Rights of Women ; Struggles for Justice ; The Road to War ; Supporting the War ; Americans at War ; Shaping the Peace ; Roosevelt and the New Deal ; Life in the Great Depression ; Legacy of the New Deal ; Aggression Leads to War ; The United States at War ; The War at Home Towards Victory ; Roots of the Cold War ; Global Concerns in the Cold War ; Beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement ; The Civil Rights Movement Continues ; Other Americans Seeks Rights ; The War Begins ; American Involvement Grows ; The War Ends ; A New Role in the World ; Conflict in the Middle East ; Economy and the Environment SE/TE: The Civil War and American Life: ; Native Americans Struggle to Survive ; Farming in the West ; Cities Grow and Change ; The New Immigrants ; Education and Culture ; Changes in American Society ; The Jazz Age ; Life in the Great Depression ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement ; Other Americans Seeks Rights ; Economy and the Environment ; Life at the Time:

14 C. Understand how social systems form and develop over time. 18.C.3a Describe ways in which a diverse U.S. population has developed and maintained common beliefs (e.g., life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness; the Constitution and the Bill of Rights). 18.C.3b Explain how diverse groups have contributed to U.S. social systems over time. R11; Decisive Battles ; Supporting the War ; The Jazz Age ; Life in the Great Depression ; Beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement ; An Expanding Role for Government ; The Civil Rights Movement Continues ; Other Americans Seeks Rights ; A New Role in the World ; Conflict in the Middle East ; The Threat of Terrorism ; Economy and the ; A Changing Society R11; The Civil War and American Life ; Rebuilding the Nation ; Farming in the West ; Big Business and Organized Labor ; Education and Culture ; The Gilded Age and Progressive Reform ; The Progressive Presidents ; The Rights of Women ; Struggles for Justice ; Supporting the War ; Americans at War ; Roosevelt and the New Deal ; Life in the Great Depression ; Legacy of the New Deal ; The United States at War ; The War at Home ; A Time of Prosperity ; Global Concerns in the Cold War ; Beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement ; The Civil Rights Movement Continues ; Other Americans Seeks Rights ; American Involvement Grows ; A New Role in the World ; Conflict in the Middle East ; Economy and the ; A Changing Society

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