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Unit 3 Vocabulary Frontload The Enlightenment & Age of Revolutions Ms. Ramos
Sovereignty Don’t have to obey higher authority No one else has right to dictate internal affairs of another state Ms. Ramos
Natural Rights Rights that belong to all – Life, liberty, property Ms. Ramos
Separation of Powers Certain pwrs given to different parts of govt to prevent one part from becoming too pwrful Ms. Ramos
Social Contract People give up freedom to govt to avoid anarchy Ms. Ramos
Limited Government Restrictions placed on govt to prevent abuse Ms. Ramos
Constitutional Monarchy Constitution or legislative body limits the monarchy Ms. Ramos Meiji Japan
Absolute Monarchy King/Queen w/complete authority over govt & lives of the people Ms. Ramos
Civil Rights rights to full legal, social, and economic equality Ms. Ramos
Habeas Corpus No person held in prison w/o being charged w/ specific crime Ms. Ramos /
Popular Sovereignty People are the source of govt’s power Ms. Ramos those-confronting-every-day-to-the-taliban-groups-today-is-made-evident-by-the-exercise- of-the-right-to-vote/
The Impact of the U.S. Constitution. Basic Principles 1. Authority comes from the people The people formed the U.S. government First line of the Constitution:
The Enlightenment and U.S. Government. The Enlightenment A time of new and revolutionary ideas in Europe during the late 1600s and 1700s A time of new.
LIMITED GOVERNMENT Even the people who make the laws have to obey them. Constitutions, statements of rights, or other laws set limits on how much power.
Rousseau and Montesquieu: The Impact of Their Ideas on Government.
Political Philosophers. Philosophical base Jean-Jacques Rousseau is one of the most important political philosophers. He argued that life without government.
18 TH Century movement movement Europe Thinkers apply reason and scientific methods to all aspects of society.
Types of Government, the Enlightenment and the U.S. Constitution OGT Review One.
Chapter Three A Tradition of Democracy The U.S. Constitution ~~~~~ Ideals of the Constitution.
Chapter Two A Tradition of Democracy Foundations of Government ~~~~~ Why Americans Have Governments.
Why do we need a government?. A collective of individuals and institutions, the formal vehicles through which policies are made and affairs of state are.
Major Principles of the United States Constitution.
Study Guide State of Nature, Social Contract, Magna Carta, Mayflower Compact.
Major Principles of the Constitution The Constitution is based on seven major principles.
Cutting to the chase: GOVERNMENTS of Europe, Canada, Latin America, & Australia.
1 PRINCIPLES OF GOVERNMENT Government and the State.
Bell Ringer Describe a situation in which there was no authority present/no rules in place; How did you feel? Did people want to make rules? What rules.
Introduction to Government Chapter 1. The State SovereigntyEvery state (nation) is sovereign. SovereigntyEvery state (nation) is sovereign. It has supreme.
How does government affect your daily life?. What would life be like without government?
Prologue Section Four The Enlightenment and Democratic Revolutions.
The Enlightenment, British Government, & The American Revolution.
THEY COME IN PACKS OF TWO! CITIZEN PARTICIPATION.
What is Freedom? Is freedom an absolute? Is freedom an absolute? Do we have to give up freedom to obtain or have freedom? Do we have to give up freedom.
Empowerment. What is empowerment? When people are empowered, they have the ability to make choices and change their world. People have control over their.
Forms of Government. Define the different forms of government 1. democracy 2.oligarchy 3.monarchy 4. dictatorship 5. communism 6. republic 7. theocracy.
Types of Governments. GA Standard SSCG19 The student will compare and contrast governments that are unitary, confederal, and federal; autocratic, oligarchic.
Unit 1 Basic Political Theory and Historical Roots.
Why do we need Government?. State of Nature John Locke imagined what life would be like in a state of nature. This means: No Governments No Laws No Police.
Chapter 1 Principles of Government Section 1 Government and the State.
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