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You searched for: Where can I find classroom resources about the Constitution?

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Constitution Day
http://www.crf-usa.org/constitution_day/constituti
Source: Constitutional Rights Foundation

The Constitutional Rights Foundation offers free online resources to help educators satisfy the new federal law regarding Constitution Day. The resources include "Foundations of Our Constitution," which includes readings, activities, and historical documents, and the "Bill of Rights in Action Archives," which includes lessons on U.S. history, world history, and government from Bill of Rights in Action, CRF's quarterly curricular newsletter.
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Constitution Day
http://civiced.org/byrd/
Source: Center for Civic Education

Lesson plans to be used in grades K-12 to satisfy the new federal law that requires educational institutions receiving federal funding to present a program pertaining to the U. S. Constitution on September 17th. Offered by the Center for Civic Education, in collaboration with the American Association of School Administrators.
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Constitution Day
http://civiced.org/byrd/
Source: Center for Civic Education

Lesson plans to be used in grades K-12 to satisfy the new federal law that requires educational institutions receiving federal funding present a program pertaining to the U. S. Constitution near the date of September 17th. Offered by the Center for Civic Education, in collaboration with the American Association of School Administrators.
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Constitution Day
http://www.constitutionday.us/
Source: National Constitution Center

A collection of educational materials for use on Constitution Day, September 17th, at which time schools and federal agencies are required to hold educational programs on the U.S. Constitution. Materials include lesson plans for school use, handouts for federal employees (which could be used for the general public), and resources for individuals and parents.
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Conversations on the Constitution
http://www.abanet.org/publiced/conversations/const
Source: American Bar Association

Information on the American Bar Association's Conversations on the Constitution program, which is designed "to encourage civil discussion and debate about the meaning of some of the Constitution’s concepts and clauses that have been the subject of ongoing constitutional debates." Includes advice on how to set up a conversation, conversation starters and focus questions. The materials are appropriate for middle school students, high school students and adults. The program's topics include separation of powers, the advice and consent of the Senate, establishment of religion, and unreasonable searches and seizures.
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