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200 300 400 500 100 200 300 400 500 100 200 300 400 500 100 200 300 400 500 100 200 300 400 500 100 Basics PowersNSCEIIRGrab Bag
This is the division of power between the national and state governments
What is federalism?
This part of the Constitution reserves powers for the states
What is the 10 th Amendment?
The way that it allows local action in local matters is a major strength of this
What is federalism?
The Framers chose to use a federal system because this needed to be stronger
What is the central or national government?
This is an agreement between states
What is an interstate compact?
This part of the Constitution states that national law is supreme over state law
What is the Supremacy Clause?
This is money from the federal government with a specific purpose attached to it
What is a categorical grant?
This is money from the federal government for a broad purpose, with few strings attached
What is a block grant?
The rules for new states to enter the union are set by this
What is Congress?
According to the Constitution, Congress must guarantee each state this form of government
What is Republican?
Declaring war, coining money, and regulating interstate commerce
What is national?
What is concurrent?
What is state?
Running and paying for a presidential election
What is state?
Condemning private property and taking it for public use
What is concurrent?
What is expressed?
What is inherent?
Building an interstate highway system
What is implied?
Outlawing racial discrimination
What is implied?
What is reserved?
Its been a hard days night, I should be sleeping like a this
What is a log?
This actress and exercise video star/activist gained national infamy when she traveled to North Vietnam to meet with enemy soldiers in 1972
Who is Jane Fonda?
This Simpsons character, Diamond Joe Quimby, is widely regarded as a thinly veiled version of this real politician
Who is Ted Kennedy?
These are 3 candidates other than John McCain who ran for the Republican nomination for president in 2008?
Who are Mitt Romney, Rudy Giuliani, and Ron Paul
In the movie Airplane, when Leslie Nielsen is asked, Surely you must be joking? he responds by saying this
What is Im not joking… and dont call me Shirley?
Federalism. Federalism- system of government that divides the powers between central/national government and the state Division of Powers- meaning that.
Jeopardy $100 $200 $300 $400 $500 $100 $200 $300 $400 $500.
CHAPTER 4: FEDERALISM Section 1: Federalism: The Division of Power.
IV. FEDERALISM American Government Unit 3: Foundations of American Government.
Federalism. Federalism What is Federalism? What is Federalism? A system of government in which a written constitution divides the powers of government.
Federalism The Division of Power between National Government State Governments Local Governments Who has the power? The Division of Power between National.
Chapter 4 Federalism. Words to Know Delegated Powers: expressed, implied, or inherent powers of the national government Concurrent Powers- Shared by both.
Federalism Chapter 4. Why Federalism? Needed a government strong enough to meet the nation’s needs, but still preserve the existing states strength Maintain.
TYPES OF POWER Identify the powers of the Federal Govt listed to the right as one of the following: Express Implied/Inherent 1.Regulating Immigration 2.Collecting.
Federalism. Federalism: A system of government in which a written constitution divides the powers of government between central and states. Federalism:
Chapter 4: Federalism What is Federalism? Federalism is a system of dividing power between the central national government, and the regional state governments.
Federalism and the Division of Power Chapter 4. Federalism The amendment to the Constitution established the federal system. It allows for action in matters.
Aim: Why did the Framers Choose Federalism? Do Now: What is Federalism?
Division of Power between the National Government and the States Federalism.
Magruder’s American Government C H A P T E R 4 FEDERALISM.
Chapter Four Federalism. Section One Did you know… Some states have no privately- owned liquor stores? Some states have no privately- owned liquor stores?
American Government and Economics: Unit 4: Federalism Mr. Chortanoff Overview and Insights Chapter 4.
Basics Const. Amend.Grab Bag.
Federalism Chapter 4. National Powers Delegated Powers - Powers specifically granted in the Constitution. Expressed Powers– Powers directly expressed.
Government Powers (Division of Powers) National Government State Government Powers Granted Powers Denied Delegated Powers Reserved Powers Concurrent Powers.
CHAPTER 4 SECTION 1 PAGE FEDERALISM: POWERS DIVIDED.
Federalism: The Division of Power. What is federalism? Powers are shared between a national government and a local government These powers come from the.
Federalism: The Division of Power Chapter 4, Section 1 American government-Marotz.
Chapter 4 Federalism The Division of Power. Dilemma-How to create a new central government that was strong but still preserved the rights & strengths.
NATIONAL AND STATE POWERS Chapter 4, Section 1 & 2.
Federalism Magruder Chapter Four. Federalism and the Division of Power Section One.
FEDERALISM CHAPTER 4. I.Federalism Dual system of government Each level with its own sphere of power. Each level acting alone can not alter the basic.
FEDERALISM Magruder Chapter Four. FEDERALISM AND THE DIVISION OF POWER Section One.
Federalism: The Division of Power Unit 1, Chapter 4, Section 1 SSCG3: The student will demonstrate knowledge of the United States Constitution c. Explain.
Chapter 4: Federalism Section 1-2. Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 2 Chapter 4, Section 1 Federalism WHY FEDERALISM? Framers were convinced we.
Chapter 4: Federalism Section 1. Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 2 Chapter 4, Section 1 Objectives 1.Define federalism and explain why the Framers.
Why Federalism? Most of the Framers were dedicated to the idea of limited government. They were convinced: –That governmental power poses a threat to individual.
Chapter 4: Federalism. Why Federalism? The Framers were dedicated to the concept of limited government. They were convinced… The governmental power poses.
. Forefathers wanted a limited gov’t: They believed o Gov’t power poses a threat to individual liberty o Gov’t power must be restrained o The division.
FEDERALISM 4.1 The Division of Power. Focus Your Thoughts “A government that is big enough to give you all you want is big enough to take it all away.”
Federalism National Government – powers granted to the National Government are called Delegated Powers and can be divided into three types: 1.Expressed.
Quiz Notes. Popular sovereignty – belief that the people hold the final ruling power Voter registration – state requirement to sign up to vote in.
Chapter 4 Federalism. Section 1 Federalism: The Division of Power Objectives Define federalism and explain why the Framers chose this system of government.
Federalism Defined Federalism is a system of government in which a written constitution divides the powers of government on a territorial basis between.
Federalism The Division of Power and the Relation to the 50 States.
Federalism A system of government in which a written constitutions divides the power of government on a territorial basis between a central, or national,
THE CONSTITUTION. Strengths – Created a congress – Could declare war and make peace – Could coin and borrow money – Could deal with foreign countries.
Ms. Ramos. ◦ Inherent ◦ Reserved Powers that naturally belong any government. Foreign Affairs & Intl Agreements Powers reserved for the states Ms.
© 2001 by Prentice Hall, Inc. C H A P T E R 4 Federalism.
Federalism: The Division of Power The question of the relation between the states to the federal government is a cardinal question of our constitutional.
(1)Power is divided on a territorial basis (nation & states) (2) Neither level can change powers in the constitution without the consent of the other.
Chapter 4 Section 1: Federalism: The Division of Power Big Idea: Federalism divides the powers of the United States government between the National Government.
National and State Powers. National Powers Constitution grants the national government delegated powers. Three types of powers the national government.
Federalism is a system of government in which a written constitution divides the powers of government on a territorial basis between a central, or national,
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