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The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. See these additional ADL resources Religious Freedom Publications Resources Primer on the First. Amendment Religious Freedom Religion in the Public Schools The December Dilemma Navigating. Religious Holidays in the Public School Webinar and Current Events Classroom Addressing Hate Online. Countering Cyberhate with Counterspeech,Grade Level grades 9 12. Time Two 45 minute class sessions, Common Core Anchor Standards Reading Writing Speaking and Listening Language. Learning Objectives, Students will reflect on what freedom means to them and will be able to define freedom. Students will understand the five freedoms associated with the First Amendment. Students will explore a court case involving one of the freedoms associated with the First Amendment. Students will express how the First Amendment impacts their daily lives through writing artwork or. other project of their choice, Compelling Question What are our First Amendment freedoms and how do they impact our everyday. Post it Notes at least four per student, Five pieces of chart paper with one of the five freedoms written on each sheet of paper 1 Freedom of.
Speech 2 Freedom of the Press 3 Freedom of Religion 4 Freedom of Assembly and 5 Freedom. of Petition, Why the First Amendment is Foremost video 2011 6 minutes TIME. http content time com time video player 0 1027382448001 2080291 00 html. First Amendment one copy for each student,Five Freedoms one copy for each student. Five Freedoms Additional Information for teacher use. Court Case 1 7 copies of one case per small group for each group member. Case Analysis Worksheet one copy for each student, Students Say Free Speech Is Alive With One Big Exception The New York Times April 6 2016. www nytimes com 2016 04 07 us students say free speech is alive with one big exception html. one copy for each student, How Does the First Amendment Personally Impact Me Worksheet one copy for each student. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 2 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. Vocabulary, Review the following vocabulary words and make sure students know their meanings See ADL s Glossary.
of Education Terms,advocate freedom political speech. assembly hate speech press,censorship hijab protestors. coerce Ku Klux Klan referenda,dictate lobbying religion. elected officials media turban,endorse neutral yarp. WHAT IS FREEDOM, 1 Begin the lesson by distributing four Post it Notes to each student and asking these questions aloud.
What is freedom What does freedom mean to you What freedoms are important to you. 2 Have students record their responses to the questions on the Post it Notes writing a different thought. or idea on each note Students can use up to four Post it Notes to record their thoughts and they can also. create a simple drawing if they would rather use art to express their responses to the question You can. share an example such as the freedom to go to bed when I want or the freedom to write a blog post. criticizing the Mayor, 3 When students are done writing their notes ask them to share some of their responses but make this. brief After sharing a few responses have students bring their Post it Notes up to the front and paste. them on the board You can organize them into categories if time allows Read aloud the words and. phrases so students get a sense of how others responded to the prompts. 4 Ask students How would you define freedom Elicit a definition for freedom as follows and record it on. the board smart board, Freedom is the power right and ability to act speak or think as one wants without hindrance or being. controlled, Based on the definition above engage students in a discussion by asking the following questions. What are some freedoms that you already have or enjoy. What are some freedoms that you want,What are some freedoms you wish you had but don t. Should some freedoms be absolute and others earned Explain your thinking. Do you think people in other countries have the same freedoms as we do in the U S How so. THE FIRST AMENDMENT, 1 Ask students What do you know about the First Amendment to the Constitution What does the First.
Amendment have to do with freedom, 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 3 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. 2 On the board smart board have the following words written the First Amendment and have a. student read aloud, Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise. thereof or abridging the freedom of speech or of the press or the right of the people peaceably to. assemble and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances. Ask students to share their thoughts about the words that were just read aloud that make up the First. Amendment Distribute a copy of the First Amendment handout to each student. 3 Then show the video the 6 minute video Why the First Amendment is Foremost. 4 Ask students to share what their thoughts are about the First Amendment after watching the video. Engage students in a discussion by asking the following questions. What did you learn that you didn t know before, What was surprising about what was said in the video. What did you already know about the First Amendment. Why is the First Amendment important,How does the First Amendment impact your life. 5 Explain that the First Amendment is part of the Bill of Rights which are the first ten amendments to the. United States Constitution When the Constitution was signed on September 17 1787 it did not contain. these individual freedoms but many demanded greater constitutional protections for individual. liberties After much discussion and debate James Madison who became President seventeen years. later in 1808 wrote a number of amendments that sought to limit the government s power and the Bill. of Rights was adopted on December 15 1791 The most cherished of these amendments was and still. is the First Amendment The First Amendment is important and relevant to us today because these. rights still apply to us and our everyday live and decisions They also continue to be challenged in the. courts who interpret them when they are presented with cases. 6 Distribute a copy of the Five Freedoms handout to each student Go over each one and read the. explanation of each aloud or have students take turns reading them aloud In addition to what is on the. Five Freedoms handout use additional information about each freedom from the Five Freedoms. Additional Information resource if necessary, 7 Explain to students that you have written each of the five freedoms on pieces of chart paper placed.
around the room have this ready in advance You are going to give students 10 minutes to walk. around the room and record their original thoughts feelings examples and questions about that. freedom on the corresponding chart paper Students can bring their Five Freedoms handout with them. to remind them of what each freedom means If it helps to give students some guiding questions to get. them thinking use the following,What does this freedom mean. What is an example of this freedom,How do you feel about this particular freedom. Is this freedom important to you why or why not, What confuses you about this freedom what questions do you have about it. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 4 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. 8 After students have recorded their thoughts on each of the freedoms allow students to walk around the. room to read what has been written on the chart paper around the room Then engage students in a. class discussion by asking the following questions. What do you notice about people s feelings experiences and thoughts about the First Amendment. What is your sense of the most important freedoms to our class and the least important. What more do you want to know about these freedoms. FIRST AMENDMENT FREEDOMS HERE I STAND, 1 Explain to students that they are going to do an activity where they listen to some statements related to. First Amendment freedoms and will then consider to what extent they agree or disagree with each. statement Students will indicate their opinion about each statement by positioning themselves along. an imaginary line depending upon how strongly they agree or disagree with each of the statements. NOTE This would be a good time to review classroom guidelines and if you haven t done so already. discuss with students how to establish a safe inclusive and respectful classroom environment. including respecting others and their points of view speaking from your own personal experiences. asking questions respecting confidentiality and being mindful of to share air time For more. information see ADL s Establishing a Safe Learning Environment. 2 Select a large open space and indicate the position of an imaginary line with the farthest right point. representing a STRONGLY AGREE response and the farthest left point a STRONGLY DISAGREE. response In between place AGREE IN BETWEEN NOT SURE AND DISAGREE along the continuum. Hang up signs with these words on the wall do in advance if possible. 3 Read each statement below one at a time requesting that students take a few minutes to decide. where they stand in the continuum and have them walk silently to that place and observe where others. choose to stand Explain that these statements are all about people s First Amendment freedoms and. they get to some of the subtle ways in which this is not necessarily a clear answer Because of this they. will use what they know already about the First Amendment and their opinions about each of the. statements, 4 Following each statement after everyone has chosen their spot have students spend 2 3 minutes.
talking among themselves in the groups that formed after choosing where to stand about why they. are standing where they are, NOTE The answers are included in each statement for the teacher but should not be shared with. students until after the activity comes to a completion. STATEMENTS, My public school s dress code can forbid students wearing t shirts with political messages on them. We are allowed to sing religious Christmas songs at our holiday concert without singing songs from. other religious group s holidays no, People are not allowed to post hateful bigoted things on social media like Twitter Facebook and. Instagram no,We can learn about religion in school yes. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 5 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. Musicians are allowed to sing whatever they want even if it is offensive yes. A principal or teacher cannot forbid a student from writing an article in the school newspaper. because they think it is inappropriate no, A prayer may be read at a public school graduation ceremony as long as it is read by a student who.
is elected by his or her peers no, Students may pray on public school grounds and can form a religious club yes. 5 After the activity lead a whole group discussion using the following questions. How did you make the decision about where to stand Did you base it on opinion facts and or. something else, Were some statements easier for you to decide where to stand and some more difficult How so. Did you ever decide to change your position when you saw you did not agree with a majority of the. group or after hearing others points of view, Did this activity cause you to change your point of view about something or make you feel more. strongly about your position Please explain, In what ways are our First Amendment freedoms clear cut and in what ways are they more. complicated,FIRST AMENDMENT CASES SMALL GROUP WORK.
1 Divide students into five groups of equal sizes you can do this by having students count off by 5s 1 2. 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 etc or by creating groups based on where students are seated Explain that each. group will be given a court case that focuses on one of the five freedoms of the First Amendment. There are cases including all of the five freedoms except for the Right to Petition Each of the groups. will read about their case respond to some questions and then share back with the rest of the class. what they learned, NOTE This activity can be done by having each group share back with the whole class as outlined. below or alternatively you can use the jigsaw strategy instead You can do this by having one student. from each group share what they learned from their court case with students in the other groups To. manage the jigsaw strategy divide students into five groups as described above Students in these five. groups learning groups will be assigned to one of the five freedom court cases and will read it. silently and discuss among themselves using the discussion questions below and taking notes After. that discussion has taken place and members of the group understand the material you will form new. groups that include one member from each of the original five groups sharing groups When the. new groups are formed give each student 2 3 minutes to explain what they read the information. shared and the point of view represented in their article. 2 After students are situated in their groups distribute one of the Court Cases to each of the five groups. giving a copy of the handout to each student in the group There are a total of seven cases included so. you can choose which ones you think will work best for your students Distribute the Case Analysis. Worksheet to each student Give students 5 10 minutes to read about the case and another 10 minutes. to evaluate the case by completing their worksheet. NOTE If you think it would be helpful use one of the Court Cases as a model to go over in class having. all students read it silently and then address the questions above in a class discussion This will help. students understand how to discuss the cases in their small groups. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 6 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. 3 When the small groups are done with their discussions and have taken notes on their discussion have. each group report back to the rest of the class or engage in the jigsaw sharing strategy. READING ACTIVITY, 1 Distribute a copy of the article Students Say Free Speech Is Alive With One Big Exception to each. student Give students 10 minutes to read the article silently or distribute the night before as a. homework reading assignment, 2 After students have finished reading the article engage them in a discussion by asking the following. What was the main message of the article, Which of the First Amendment freedoms were addressed in the article. What do you learn about the different perspectives different racial groups have about their right to. assembly Why do you think this is the case, Based on the article why do you think some people choose not to exercise their free speech Have.
you ever experienced this, What are some of the reasons the students cited for keeping the press out of protests on campus. Do you think the outcomes would be different if they interviewed high school students instead of. college students How so,What did you learn by reading the article. What additional questions do you have,HOW DOES THE FIRST AMENDMENT PERSONALLY IMPACT ME. 1 Students will now consider everything that they have learned about the First Amendment freedoms. and create a project of their choosing to share what they learned This could be an essay artwork. video Public Service Announcement PSA PowerPoint or Prezi presentation or some other project. that you approve,2 Engage students in a brief discussion by asking. How do you feel about the First Amendment freedoms. Is there one of the freedoms that you connect with more than the others. How does the First Amendment freedom s personally affect your daily life. 3 Have students turn and talk to the person sitting next to them each taking five minutes to reflect on. these questions As the first person talks the other person will take notes on what they said and vice. 4 Distribute a copy of the How Does the First Amendment Personally Impact Me Worksheet to each. student Explain to students that they will need to think about what their project will be and begin to. respond to the questions on the sheet in order to plan out their project Designate a due date and decide. how much class time you can devote to students working on their projects and how much of the. project you will assign for homework over the next few class periods or weeks. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 7 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. 5 When students have completed their projects have them share with the rest of the class by doing. presentations Also consider ways they can be shared with the school as a whole or the larger. ADDITIONAL READING,American Civil Liberties Union, Primer on the First Amendment Religious Freedom ADL.
First Amendment Center, First Amendment U S Constitution The New York Times. First Amendment US Constitution Encyclopedia Britannica. Future of the First Amendment 2014 Survey of High School Students and Teachers The John S and James. L Knight Foundation, 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 8 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. COMMON CORE ANCHOR STANDARDS,Content Area Standard. Standard 1 Read closely to determine what the text says explicitly and to make logical inferences from it. cite specific textual evidence when writing or speaking to support conclusions drawn from the text. Standard 2 Determine central ideas or themes of a text and analyze their development summarize the. key supporting details and ideas, Standard 2 Write informative explanatory texts to examine and convey complex ideas and information. clearly and accurately through the effective selection organization and analysis of content. Standard 3 Write narratives to develop real or imagined experiences or events using effective technique. well chosen details and well structured event sequences. Standard 7 Conduct short as well as more sustained research projects based on focused questions. demonstrating understanding of the subject under investigation. Speaking and Listening, Standard 1 Prepare for and participate effectively in a range of conversations and collaborations with.
diverse partners building on others ideas and expressing their own clearly and persuasively. Standard 2 Integrate and evaluate information presented in diverse media and formats including. visually quantitatively and orally, Standard 4 Determine or clarify the meaning of unknown and multiple meaning words and phrases by. using context clues analyzing meaningful word parts and consulting general and specialized reference. materials as appropriate, Standard 6 Acquire and use accurately a range of general academic and domain specific words and. phrases sufficient for reading writing speaking and listening at the college and career readiness level. demonstrate independence in gathering vocabulary knowledge when encountering an unknown term. important to comprehension or expression, 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 9 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. FIRST AMENDMENT,Congress shall make no law respecting an. establishment of religion or prohibiting the free,exercise thereof or abridging the freedom of.
speech or of the press or the right of the people,peaceably to assemble and to petition the. Government for a redress of grievances, 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 10 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. FIVE FREEDOMS,FREEDOM OF SPEECH, You can voice your opinions and exchange ideas freely without censorship from the government with. some exceptions such as threats In addition you have the right to criticize the government Students in. public schools have free speech rights too However they can be somewhat restricted to ensure a safe. learning environment for all students,FREEDOM OF THE PRESS. The government cannot control the media and cannot control what is printed in newspapers books or the. Internet and what is broadcast on television or radio Freedom of the press does apply to school. newspapers too with some limitations,FREEDOM OF RELIGION.
There are two religious principles separation and tolerance 1 There is a separation of church and state. which means the government cannot establish an official religion and religious practice should be free from. government influence and 2 You are free to exercise your right to participate in a religion of your. choice or not to attend practice religion at all,FREEDOM OF ASSEMBLY. You can gather peacefully in a public or private setting to organize and advocate on behalf of things that are. important to you subject to reasonable time place and manner limitations without the government. stepping in You can join groups for political religious or social reasons free from interference by the. government,FREEDOM TO PETITION, You can ask the government for changes by collecting signatures and sending them to elected officials. mayor congressperson senator president etc or by calling writing or e mailing those representatives. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 11 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. FIVE FREEDOMS ADDITIONAL INFORMATION,FREEDOM OF SPEECH. Freedom of speech means that you can share your opinions and exchange ideas freely without the. government controlling the content of what you say However this wasn t always true There was a time. when freedom of speech was only for the rich and powerful In the early days of the colonies royal. governors clergymen and a powerful few were the only ones allowed to speak their minds and opinions. Speaking out against things you didn t like could send you to jail Now thanks to the First Amendment this. is no longer possible in the United States, As a student you have the right to express your opinion at school Students often bring attention to their. favorite causes by wearing armbands t shirts buttons etc However freedom of speech rights are not. absolute in a school and may be restricted somewhat to ensure a safe learning environment for all students. School officials such as the principal and teachers have the right to restrict some type of student behavior. such as cursing at teachers in the classroom or hallway In school as a student you do have the right to. express your opinions but your speech may be restricted if it 1 substantially and materially interferes. with school activities and objectives 2 interferes with another individual s rights 3 is a true threat it. threatens immediate harm to an individual the school or community or 4 promotes illegal drug use. FREEDOM OF THE PRESS, Freedom of the press means that online news newspaper articles and television news reports are written.
without government censorship unless it is during wartime and the publication would present a clear and. present danger to our nation s security, In addition the government cannot 1 pass a law that requires newspapers to publish information against. their will 2 impose taxes on the press that it does not levy on other businesses and 3 prohibit the press. from attending judicial proceedings and thereafter informing the public about them Freedom of the press. does apply to school newspapers with some limitations. FREEDOM OF RELIGION, Freedom of religion means that you can practice the religion of your choice or you can choose not to. practice any religion at all The key point to remember is the government cannot dictate to you what. religion you can or cannot practice But centuries ago this was not true For example the pilgrims back in. England were called Separatists because they wanted to be independent from the established Church of. England So they came to what is now known as the United States in search of religious freedom. There are two clauses in the First Amendment that protect your religious freedom The first clause is the. Establishment Clause and the second is the Free Exercise Clause. The Establishment Clause Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion is. understood to mean that government 1 must remain neutral when it comes to religion 2 cannot give. the impression that it endorses religious belief over non belief or any particular belief over another belief. and 3 cannot coerce religious participation The Free Exercise Clause Congress shall make no. law prohibiting the free exercise thereof is understood to mean that government cannot prevent. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 12 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. someone from practicing his her own religion This means that the government cannot regulate how to. practice your religion or punish the expression of religious doctrine. There is however an exception to this free exercise clause If a law or policy is passed that applies to. everyone but interferes with the practices of a particular religion an individual may not be able to. challenge the law or policy based on this clause, While many countries have included in their Constitution the freedom of religion with governments. generally respecting this right in practice there are still countries that do not have these same freedoms. FREEDOM OF ASSEMBLY, There once was a time in our history when you could be arrested for gathering or assembling on a public. street Since the signing of the Bill of Rights this is no longer true The First Amendment protects your. freedom to assemble or petition the government, Down with Segregation Troops Out Now Support our Troops and Si se puede Yes we can in.
Spanish are examples of chants and picket signs that have been part of peaceful demonstrations. throughout our country over the course of history Civil rights advocates demonstrators on both sides of. the war debate striking workers immigrant rights activists and other concerned community members. have taken to the streets chanting marching and raising picket signs in an effort to gain public support for. their particular cause These actions represent the right to a peaceful non violent assembly You can gather. peacefully in a public setting and encourage support from others on a matter important to you without the. government stepping in, The government may limit the time place and manner but the limits must be reasonable and fair The key. idea is that the government cannot forbid you and others from assembling to discuss or protest issues. especially if the assembly is peaceful and does not present a danger to others. FREEDOM TO PETITION, The freedom to petition means you can write a letter to the mayor congressperson president or any public. official and ask the government to focus attention on unresolved issues provide information about. unpopular policies or share your thoughts about governmental changes The term petitioning has come to. mean any nonviolent legal means of encouraging or disapproving government action and can include. lobbying emailing campaigns filing lawsuits supporting referenda or collecting signatures for ballot. initiatives The key point to remember is that the government cannot forbid you from telling public officials. when you have a problem or a complaint, 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 13 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. COURT CASE 1, Tinker v Des Moines Independent Community School District 1969 Free Speech in Public. In December 1965 a number of Iowa high school students planned to wear black armbands until New. Year s Day to protest the U S military involvement in Vietnam School officials heard rumor of the plan and. quickly passed a no armband policy though there was no other policy in place prohibiting students from. wearing other symbols Despite the new policy the students wore their armbands to school as planned. When school officials asked the students to remove the armbands they refused and were suspended until. they were willing to return to school without wearing them The students decided to stay home until their. planned protest was over on New Year s Day and their parents challenged the school in court. The case went all the way to the U S Supreme Court which ruled in favor of the students In one of the most. often quoted statements on student freedom of expression rights the Court wrote Students do not shed. their constitutional rights to freedom of speech and expression at the schoolhouse gate The Court said. school officials had no evidence that wearing armbands would disrupt school This is known as the Tinker. standard Simply stated it means that school officials cannot silence student expression just because they. dislike it School officials must be able to reasonably demonstrate that the student expression will lead to. substantial disturbance at school or an invasion of the rights of others. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 14 of 22. The Current Events Classroom adl org curriculum resources. COURT CASE 2, Doe v Santa Fe Independent School District 2000 Freedom of Religion.
There was a school district policy in Santa Fe Texas that required high school students to vote whether to. have student led prayer at football games If they voted to have the prayer they were also to elect student. representatives to lead the pre game prayers The prayers were a long standing tradition in Texas. communities and were conducted over the school s loudspeakers Attendance at these events was. voluntary A group of students sued however stating that the prayers amounted to an endorsement of. religion and violated the Establishment Clause, In June 2000 the Supreme Court ruled that indeed these prayers were a government endorsement of. religion a violation of the Establishment Clause Public school students cannot be required to listen to the. promotion of a particular sectarian religious message Religion should not be used in such a way as to. divide the community so that some students feel like insiders and others feel like outsiders A neutral. secular public school environment is necessary to ensure that all school members will feel included. 2016 Anti Defamation League www adl org education outreach Page 15 of 22.

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