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Supreme Court Case Review Rights Checks and Balances Equal Treatment under the Law.

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Presentation on theme: "Supreme Court Case Review Rights Checks and Balances Equal Treatment under the Law."— Presentation transcript:

1 Supreme Court Case Review Rights Checks and Balances Equal Treatment under the Law

2 Established the Courts Power of Judicial Review 1.Marbury v. Madison 2.McCulloch v. Maryland 3.State v. Mann 4.Leandro v. North Carolina

3 The Necessary and Proper Clause was Interpreted to include creation of a National Bank in the case 1.Marbury v.Madison 2.McCulloch v. Maryland 3.State v. Mann 4.Leandro v. North Carolina

4 The ability to review laws and declare them unconstitutional is called 1.Veto power 2.Apportionment 3.Judicial Review 4.Impeachment

5 The Elastic Clause is also known as 1.Judicial Review 2.Executive Order 3.Implied Powers Clause 4.Writ of Habeas Corpus

6 The Case in which the NC Supreme Court required schools to provide an equal basic education 1.State v. Mann 2.Leandro v. North Carolina 3.Swann v. Charlotte-Mecklenberg Schools 4.Baker v. Carr

7 State Supremacy over local laws was established in the case 1.State v. Mann 2.Leandro v. North Carolina 3.Marbury v. Madison 4.McCulloch v. Maryland

8 National Supremacy over State Laws was upheld in the case involving the National Bank called 1.Marbury v. Madison 2.McCulloch v. Maryland 3.State v. Mann 4.Leandro v. North Carolina

9 Separate but Equal as a doctrine was declared unconstitutional in the case 1.Marbury v. Madison 2.McCulloch v. Maryland 3.Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, Kansas 4.Swann v. Charlotte-Mecklenberg Schools

10 Voting Districts should be of equal population according to 1.Marbury v. Madison 2.Korematsu v. United States 3.Reynolds v. Simms 4.Baker v. Carr

11 Gerrymandering to benefit a racial group is unconstitutional 1.Baker v. Carr 2.Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, KS 3.Heart of Atlanta Motel v. United States 4.Reynolds v. Simms

12 The amendment that requires states to ensure equal treatment under the law and due process of the law

13 Which right of Japanese American citizens was suspended according to the case Korematsu v. United States 1.Freedom of speech 2.Writ of Habeas Corpus 3.Freedom from a bill of attainder 4.Freedom from double jeopardy

14 Burning a flag as a form of symbolic speech was protected in 1.Texas v. Johnson 2.Tinker v. Des Moines 3.Hazelwood v. Kuhlmeier 4.Gitlow v. New York

15 Which case protects a students right to symbolic speech? 1.Texas v. Johnson 2.Tinker v. Des Moines 3.Hazelwood v. Kuhlmeier 4. New Jersey v. TLO

16 Student Search Rights were reviewed in the case 1.Texas v. Johnson 2.Tinker v. Des Moines 3.Hazelwood v. Kuhlmeier 4.New Jersey v. TLO

17 According to the decision in Mapp v. Ohio, any evidence seized without a warrant 1.To be considered by the jury 2.To be considered by the judge 3.To be excluded from the court 4.To be held in an evidence locker for 10 years

18 A persons right to remain silent was extended by requiring that police explain a persons right in 1.Mapp v. Ohio 2.New Jersey v. TLO 3.Gideon v. Wainwright 4.Miranda v. Arizona

19 States must appoint an attorney for those who cannot afford one according to 1.Mapp v. Ohio 2.New Jersey v. TLO 3.Gideon v. Wainwright 4.Miranda v. Arizona

20 The separation of church and state is upheld in the decision 1.Tinker v. Des Moines 2.Wisconsin v. Yoder 3.Wallace v. Jaffree 4.Hazelwood v. Kuhlmeier

21 What is Hazelwood v. Kuhlmeier about? 1.Students right to free press 2.Use of prior restraint by a school official 3.Limited rights of students in order to protect privacy rights and a learning environment 4.All of the above

22 When a local government placed a nativity scene on the courthouse lawn, the Supreme Court said they violated 1.Freedom of religious expression 2.Freedom from religious establishment

23 Freedom of Religious Expression Includes 1.Choosing ones own faith 2.Choosing to practice religious rituals that are not harmful to others 3.Choosing to symbolically express ones religious faith 4.All of the above

24 Freedom from Religious Establishment includes 1.Government may not promote or establish a religion for the people 2.Government may not establish the religious rituals for people such as prayer time, Bible readings, holiday rituals 3.Government may not promote symbolically a religion 4.All of the above

25 According to Lemon V. Kurtzman a government could give $ to a parochial (religious) school if 1.The $ was not for a religious purpose intentionally 2.The $ would not promote a religious purpose 3.Giving the money would not cause an excessive entanglement between church and state 4.All of the above

26 In Everson v. Board of Education, tax dollars spent for this did not violate the establishment clause 1.To hire teachers in a religious school 2.To pay for religious texts in a school 3.To pay for bus fare for students to attend school 4.To pay for religious symbols in the school

27 Forcing someone to say the pledge was found to be a violation of a persons freedom to religious expression in 1.Abbingdon v. Schempp 2.Schenck v. United States 3.West Virginia v. Barnette 4.Alleghany v. ACLU

28 The Presidents use of Executive Privilege (to keep a secret) was limited by the Supreme Court Ruling in 1.U.S. v. Nixon 2.U.S. v. New York Times

29 The U.S. governments ability to use prior restraint was limited by the Supreme Courts ruling in 1.US v. Nixon 2.US v. New York Times

30 What is prior restraint? 1.Ability of a government official to prevent something from being published 2.Ability of a government to punish someone for publishing information that violated national security (treason)

31 When can the government use prior restraint? 1.Whenever it wants 2.When the information to be published would harm national security


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