Business Law Teacher Resources

Find Business Law educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 33 resources
Students are assign a particular Federal or State Court. They are asked to make a poster of the court they have been assigned. Students are told that the poster should include a list of the types of cases that particular court hears. They are given photos of court houses. Students come up with examples of scenarios that they might have heard in that court and put them on the poster.
Young scholars study how laws are different in other states and how some of the laws are the same. They examine the steps that must be taken to get a divorce in Connecticut, North Carolina, and South Carolina. They take a look at the laws governing divorces in the early 1900's.
Pupils list the elements of an offer, describe how an offer is ended, and explain the elements of an acceptance. They also learn when a genuine offer and acceptance results in a binding contract.
Students explore "offer" and "acceptance" in relationship to making binding agreements.
Students examine contents of a brown bag. They make conclusions about contents of brown bag. They write story about their conclusion of the contents of the brown bag.
Setting goals, career exploration, and self-awareness are three major components found on the path to college. A wide variety of wonderful teaching tools are provided to help you facilitate an understanding of how simple it can be to plan out an academic career. Planning cards, charts, activity procedures, and web links makes this a handy resource, focused on getting your class ready for college.
Here is a great way to give your class a real-life job experience, while also serving the community. They explore a variety of volunteer opportunities to build career interests, gain work experience, and help their community grow. This is a great activity.
Despite English grammar rules, in the e-world the plural of mouse is mouses. lol. Standard American English is constantly evolving. Introduce your class members to a variety of terms that describe different usage changes (economy, analogy, language contact, medium of communication, cultural environment). Readers then identify the kind of change that produced a particular word. For example, “LOL” (laugh out loud) was invented in the medium of electronic communication. The attached quizzes could be used to assess understanding or to launch discussions of language change.
Discover what persuasive techniques are commonly used in advertisements to convince consumers to buy their products. After discussing and analyzing the ads as a class, small groups label their own print advertisement with post-it notes. The culminating activity for this lesson could be a persuasive paper or research on a career in advertising. An excellent opening lesson to a persuasive writing unit!
Seventh graders investigate the impact of the Populist Party. In this Kansas history instructional activity, 7th graders examine historical documents that enable them to find out what the Populist Party stood for and how Governor Lewelling dealt with social issues. Students participate in an activity that requires them to analyze how Lewelling worked to help the homeless.
Students explore the concept of boycotting. In this boycotting lesson plan, students discuss how boycotting can influence companies, business, laws and policies. Students read articles about 5 different boycotts that influenced business and policies. Students create a flyer describing their own boycott of a good or service of their choice.
Students describe the difference between ethical behavior and criminal misconduct. Using financial data, they investigate and determine claims of managerial error and unethical actions by large companies. They also examine the boom and bust cycles in market economies.
Pupils define criminal and tort law and explain how they are different.
Students define and identify various law terminology and vocabulary. They explain the role of law in society.
Ninth graders research 5 careers within a given field of business or marketing. They form small groups and create a Powerpoint presentation with the data and present it to the class. They incorporate 7 slides, 5 graphics and one animation into their presentation.
Students reflect on how many board games they've played have African Americans, their culture or history incorporated within. They identify four street games and three card games that appeal to African Americans. They play the "Prosperity" board game.
Students appreciate the colors, font types, font sizes, pictures, picture frames, backgrounds, box shapes and other graphics used in game production. They appreciate mathematical calculations (addition, subtraction, division, multiplication and percentage), and various currency denominations used.
Students consider what they already know about the role of women in various countries and professions, and prepare for the creation of a documentary highlighting the way traditional roles of women are changing in a variety of countries.
What is crime? Discriminate between criminal and non-criminal behavior with your scholars by engaging them in potentially heated discussion about various scenarios. A brief definition of the word crime precedes individual analysis of 15 scenarios, in which pupils must describe criminal behavior. Individuals rank the scenarios by seriousness and then repeat the exercise in a small group. Discuss results. Use as an introduction to a law or criminal justice study.
Students studey that a crime is something one does or fails to do in violation of a law; or it can also be behavior for which government sets a penalty. penalty.