Presentation on theme: "A. Public policies B. Institutions C. Values D. Budgets."— Presentation transcript:
A. Public policies B. Institutions C. Values D. Budgets
A. Community B. Majority Rule C. Naturalization D. Popular Sovereignty
A. Citizens B. Immigrants C. Aliens D. Institutions
A. Monarchy B. Dictatorship C. Republic D. Totalitarian state
A. Native Americans B. African Americans C. European Americans D. Latino Americans
A. Fair elections B. Volunteerism C. Caring parents D. Cultural education
A. A child born in Guam to Japanese parents. B. A girl born in Yemen to an American mother. C. A boy born in Illinois to Mexican parents. D. A child born in Great Britain to Irish parents.
A. To deport aliens with expired visas. B. To prevent illegal entry of aliens C. To naturalize resident aliens. D. To issue visas to legal aliens.
A. Keeping order B. Providing public security C. Providing services D. Guiding the community
A. Age B. Race C. Wealth D. Religion
A. Rule of law B. Limited government C. Individual rights D. Representative government
A. Serving on a jury B. Voting for mayor C. Writing to the editor D. Polling public opinion
A. Confederation B. Constitutional convention C. Bill of rights D. Territorial government
A. Rule of law B. Electoral College Compromise C. Great Compromise D. Three-Fifths Compromise
A. Expressed power B. Reserved power C. Concurrent power D. Enumerated power
A. Judicial branch B. Executive branch C. Legislative branch D. All three branches
A. They guaranteed trial by jury B. They had written constitutions C. They had bicameral legislatures D. They protected private property
A. Payment of all Revolutionary War debt B. Economic security for American farmers C. Establishment of a plan for organizing territories D. Uniform enforcement of laws throughout the states
A. Albany Plan B. Virginia Plan C. New Jersey Plan D. Connecticut Plan
A. John Jay B. John Tyler C. Roger Sherman D. Baron de Montesquieu
A. The purposes of the federal government B. The lawmaking powers of the legislative branch C. The law-enforcing powers of the executive branch D. The relationship of the state and national governments
A. Federalism B. Rule of law C. Popular sovereignty D. Separation of powers
A. The Constitution is the highest law of the land. B. Only the national government can raise an army. C. States keep powers not given to the federal government. D. The federal and state governments share the power to tax.
A. Legislature B. Natural rights C. Charter D. compact
25 Questions Complete!
A. Enslaved people B. Plantation owners C. Indentured servants D. Religious dissenters
A. Toleration B. Mercantilism C. Egalitarianism D. Triangular trade
A. Magna Carta B. Common Law C. English Bill of Rights D. Locke’s social contract
A. Virginia Company B. House of Burgesses C. Mayflower Compact D. Fundamental Orders of Connecticut
A. Massachusetts B. Rhode Island C. Pennsylvania D. Maryland
A. Africans were more willing workers than Europeans B. Long indentures place huge financial burdens on planters C. Plantations demanded more workers than immigration provided D. The triangular trade was more humane than indentured servitude
A. Soil and climate suited cash crops B. Rivers for easy transport to the coast C. Abundant wood for use in shipbuilding D. An ideal location for fishing and whaling
A. A religious revival B. A political upheaval C. An economic revolution D. An educational movement
A. Stamp Act B. Townshend Act C. Declaratory Act D. Coercive Act
A. Benjamin Franklin B. Thomas Paine C. Thomas Jefferson D. John Locke
A. Libel B. Slander C. Petition D. Due process
A. Suffrage B. Civil right C. Eminent domain D. Double jeopardy
A. Poll taxes B. Age requirements C. Civil rights D. Search warrants
A. Indictments B. Racial profiling C. Censorship D. Affirmative action
A. The right to provoke a riot for a good cause. B. The power of government to operate efficiently. C. The freedom to act without government interference. D. The choice to overthrow an unjust government by force.
A. Assembly of groups such as communists. B. Establishment of an official state religion. C. Criticism of the government or its officials. D. Dissemination of alarming or offensive ideas.
A. By requiring a speedy trial. B. By requiring a search warrant. C. By guaranteeing a trial by jury. D. By protecting against self incrimination.
A. Second Amendment B. Third Amendment C. Seventh Amendment D. Ninth Amendment
A. Thirteenth Amendment B. Fourteenth Amendment C. Fifteenth Amendment D. Nineteenth Amendment
A. Poor people in the South B. Women across the county C. Residents of Washington, D.C. D. Citizens 18 years old and older
A. Schools B. Work places C. Armed forces D. Lunch counters
A. Civil Rights Act of 1957 B. Civil Rights Act of 1654 C. Voting Rights Act of 1965 D. Twenty-fourth Amendment
A. First Amendment B. Fifth Amendment C. Thirteenth Amendment D. Twenty-fourth Amendment
A. The right to bear arms B. The freedom of the press C. The right to private property D. The freedom from cruel punishment
50 Questions Complete!
A. Military duty B. Volunteer service C. Jury duty D. School attendance
A. Tolerance B. Obedience C. Compassion D. responsibility
A. To pay taxes B. To obey laws C. To serve in court D. To attend school
A. World War I B. World War II C. Korean War D. Vietnam War
A. Lobbyists B. Constituents members C. Standing committees D. Majority party
A. A bill of attainder B. The franking privilege C. An ex post facto law D. A writ of habeas corpus
A. Casework B. Special-interest groups C. Gerrymandering D. Pork barrel projects
A. Voice vote B. Standing vote C. Roll-call vote D. Computerized vote
A. A standing committee B. Odd-numbered years C. Caucuses D. A joint session
A. Speaker of the House B. President pro tempore C. Vice president D. Minority leader
A. Coining money B. Creating an air force C. Regulating foreign trade D. Establishing post offices
A. Trying public officials B. Impeaching federal judges C. Establishing bankruptcy laws D. Approving presidential nominees.
A. Be at least 30 years old B. Live in the state they represent C. Live in the district they represent D. Be U.S. citizens for at least 9 years
A. Writing and introducing bills B. Voting on the floor of the house C. Troubleshooting for people in their district D. Providing analysis for the IRS
A. Earmarking B. Cloture C. Gerrymandering D. Pigeonholing
A. Representatives add riders to the bill. B. The House clerk assigns a number to the bill. C. Representatives add amendments related to the bill. D. Representatives vote for cloture to limit debate on the bill.
A. Merit system B. Electoral College C. Spoils system D. Executive system
A. Pardon B. Amnesty C. Reprieve D. Executive order
A. Foreign policy B. National security C. Trade sanctions D. Federal bureaucracy
A. Ambassadors B. Civil service workers C. Cabinet members D. Political appointees
A. George Washington B. Abraham Lincoln C. Franklin Roosevelt D. George W. Bush
A. To create the Electoral College B. To limit presidents to two terms C. To establish the order of presidential succession D. To clarify when a vice president becomes president
A. To declare war on other nations B. To appoint judges to federal courts C. To ignore laws passed by Congress D. To strike down unconstitutional laws
A. By planning the federal budget B. By meeting with foreign leaders C. By raising funds for his or her political party D. By proposing legislation to Congress
75 Questions Complete!
A. World peace B. National security C. Better health care D. International trade
A. Office of Administration B. National Security Council C. Council of Economic Advisers D. Office of Management and Budget
A. School funding B. Natural resources C. Problems of cities D. Trade, business, and tourism
A. Appellate jurisdiction B. Concurrent jurisdiction C. Original jurisdiction D. Exclusive jurisdiction
A. Circuit B. Opinion C. Docket D. Precedent
A. Declare a law unconstitutional B. Remand a case to a lower court C. Reject a brief D. Hear an appeal
A. Majority opinion B. Concurring opinion C. Dissenting opinion D. Unanimous opinion
A. A lawyer B. A civil trial C. The bet legal help D. A Supreme Court hearing
A. A state sues another state over water rights B. A Houstonian kills a person in Los Angeles C. An Illinois state worker is accused of forgery D. The U.S. ambassador to Russia breaks a Russian law
A. District courts B. Appellate courts C. The Supreme Court D. All levels of federal courts
A. Submit an appeal to the court B. Revise a law ruled unconstitutional C. Pass an amendment to override a ruling D. Refuse to enforce a Supreme Court decision
A. A case that concerns political issues B. A case that involves the Bill of Rights C. A case that poses hypothetical questions D. A case that affects only a few individuals
A. Stare decisis B. Conservatism C. Racial prejudice D. Societal changes
A. Engle v. Vitale B. Brandenburg v. Ohio C. United States v. Eichmand D. Tinker v. Des Moines
A. Idea B. Platform C. Plank D. ideology
A. Petitions B. Caucuses C. Political machines D. National committees
A. Ward B. Precinct C. Political party D. Direct primary
A. Direct primary B. General election C. Open primary D. Closed primary
A B C D. 1860
A. Reform Party B. Libertarian Party C. Communist Party D. Prohibitionist Party
A. Nominating candidates B. Writing the party platform C. Raising large amounts of money D. Listening to nominating speeches
A. By winning an open primary B. By running in a direct primary C. By collecting voters’ signatures on a petition D. By receiving a majority of votes
A. Ideological parties B. Whig party C. Precinct organizations D. Political machines
A. Returns B. Ballots C. Exit polls D. electorates
100 Questions Complete!
A. Recall B. Initiative C. Referendum D. proposition
A. Recall B. Initiative C. Referendum D. Proposition
A. Returns B. Elections C. Incumbents D. Political Action Committees
A. Deny felons the right to vote B. Give the vote to citizens 18 and older C. Record voters’ party affiliation when they register D. Allow people to register when renewing their licenses
A. Middle-aged people B. Disgruntled citizens C. Low-income earners D. High school dropouts
A. 100 B. 270 C. 435 D. 538
A. Citizens want to remove an elected official B. Parties want to narrow a field of candidates C. No candidate in a state election wins a majority D. No presidential candidate wins enough electoral votes
A. To limit candidates’ free speech B. To keep corruption out of elections C. To create public funding for third parties D. To increase the soft money contributions
A. Mass media B. Public opinion C. Public agenda D. Public interest group
A. Push polls discourage voting. B. Push poll questions are biased. C. Push polls use too few respondents. D. Push poll samples are seldom random.
A. By covering leaks from public officials. B. By airing news that attracts more viewers. C. By exposing public officials’ misconduct. D. By publicizing entertainers running for office.
A. Sierra Club B. Tobacco Institute C. Chamber of Commerce D. League of Women Voters
A. Article I B. The preamble C. The Charter of 1663 D. The Declaration of Rights
A. Separation of powers B. Power of the purse C. Popular sovereignty D. Divided authority
A. Unicameral B. Bicameral C. General Assembly D. Council of State
A. Charter B. Boycott C. Expressed power D. precedent
A. Maintain a civilian militia B. Limit the power of the legislature C. Create an independent judiciary D. Divide the power between state and national levels of government
A. The governor B. The people C. The General Assembly D. The North Carolina Supreme Court
A. Popular sovereignty B. Checks and balances C. Civil rights D. The right to vote
A. You must pay a poll tax. B. You must own property. C. You must be at least 18 years of age and registered. D. You must be at least 21 years of age and registered.
A. Established the principle of “one man, one vote” B. Found “separate but equal” facilities to be unconstitutional C. Upheld the earlier Supreme Court decision in P lessy v. Ferguson (1896) D. Established the principle of judicial review
A. Precedents B. Appeals C. Vetoes D. statutes
A. Census B. Caucus C. Ballot D. Constituent
A. Revise B. Levy C. Commute D. Impose
125 Questions Complete!
125 Questions Complete!
A. Felony B. Misdemeanor C. Lawsuit D. Magistrate
A. To pass laws B. To try people accused of committing crimes C. To evaluate the constitutionality of law D. To make sure laws are carried out
A. 50 B. 100 C. 120 D. 435
A. Area B. Parties C. Population D. Legislation
A. Preparing a budget B. Suggesting new bills C. Commanding the National Guard D. All of the above
A. Department of Administration B. Department of State C. Attorney General D. Department of Crime Control
A. Superior courts B. District courts C. Juvenile courts D. The Supreme Court
A. Checks and balances B. Federalism C. Separation of powers D. Judicial review
A. County B. City C. Municipality D. Special District
A. Ordinances B. Amendments C. Home rule D. Executive orders
A. Civil service B. Bureaucracy C. Public policy D. Concurrent power
A. Public policy B. Home rule C. At-large election D. Reserved power
A. The governor B. The General Assembly C. The county commissioners D. The Supreme Court
A. Metropolitan area B. Township C. Appellate Court D. Special district
A. Capital B. Revenue C. Expenditures D. Interest
A. Criminal B. Constitutional C. Administrative D. Common
A. Plaintiff B. Defendant C. Tort D. Judge
A. Verdict B. Due process of law C. Plea bargaining D. Search warrant
A. Russian Law B. New laws they created C. Ancient laws passed down through generations D. Warnings from King George
A. Justinian Code B. Napoleonic Code C. Roman Code D. Code of Hammurabi
A. Misdemeanor B. Felony C. Plaintiff D. Lawsuit
A. A person is attacked and a wallet is stolen. B. A person has his or her garage painted with graffiti. C. A company breaks a contract to build someone’s house. D. A person is hit by a hit-and- run driver.
A. Why he or she is being arrested. B. Who the prosecutor is. C. Who brought the lawsuit against him or her. D. How many people will be on his or her jury.
150 Questions Complete!
A. Needs B. Wants C. Choices D. Resources
A. Economic model B. Economic decision C. Economic system D. Branch of economics
A. trade-off B. Opportunity cost C. Marginal cost D. Marginal benefit
A. Trade-off B. Opportunity cost C. Marginal cost D. Marginal benefit
A. The production of whole industries. B. The distribution of goods worldwide. C. The economic decisions of individuals. D. The allocation of resources by governments.
A. Food B. Videos C. Shelter D. Clothing
A. Water B. Skills C. Machinery D. Knowledge
A. Wages B. Cost of fuel C. Price of materials D. Mortgage payment
A. Fixed cost + variable cost B. Fixed cost + marginal cost C. Variable cost + marginal cost D. Fixed cost + variable cost + marginal cost
A. To compute total cost B. To measure total revenues C. To decide how much to produce D. To compare marginal cost and marginal revenue
A. Consumer B. Capital C. Factor D. Manufactured
A. Income B. VAT C. GDP D. Resources
A. Factor B. Product C. Resource D. Consumer
A. Profit motive B. Interdependence C. Exchange D. Competition
A. entrepreneurs. B. services. C. goods. D. specialization.
A. the value of its resources. B. of its people. C. the quality of goods and services. D. of how the products are produced.
A. the GDP. B. the factors of production. C. the circular flow of economic activity. D. a nation’s standard of living.
A. the cost of production. B. human capital. C. economic interdependence. D. the division of labor.
A. government interference. B. voluntary exchange. C. specialization. D. division of labor.
A. private property rights. B. specialization. C. the factors of production. D. consumer sovereignty.
A. Supply Curve B. Law of Demand C. Demand Curve D. Market Demand
A. Substitutes B. Surplus C. Elastic D. Complements
A. Profitable B. Ceiling C. Exchange D. Equilibrium
A. Move in the same direction B. Depend on marginal utility C. Move in opposite directions D. Are not related
175 Questions Complete!
A. Spend less money for sale items B. Buy only one dessert with a meal C. Purchase more CDs of a favorite singer D. Buy expensive gifts for close friends
A. Consumer expectations change B. Substitutes become popular C. Demand is inelastic D. Supply remains the same
A. Paying good wages B. Supplying better products C. Making a profit D. Satisfying customers’ needs
A. Prices absorb some of the shocks or unexpected changes in the economy. B. Most consumers can afford plenty of the goods and services they want. C. Producers almost always make a profit. D. Demand is never greater than supply.