Campaign Process Teacher Resources
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Learners listen to music and the different messages it sends and then they make a theme song for a campaign. In this theme song lesson plan, students learn about propaganda and the importance of music.
Fourth graders study President Truman and the Whistlestop Campaign. In this US history lesson, 4th graders complete a KWL about President Truman and write letters to stops on Truman's Whistlestop Campaign. Students create a presentation about their research and communication.
Learners examine the topic of same-sex marriage as a campaign issue, by reading and discussing "Gay-Marriage Fight Finds Ambivalence From Evangelicals." students evaluate the top five issues of importance to them;.
Sixth graders investigate campaigns and political parties. In this politics lesson, 6th graders decide on which political party they would agree with in an opening activity. They work on their vocabulary book by adding words such as primary election, and convention. They participate in visual literacy by looking at pictures of election posters, buttons, and banner before completing an exit slip.
High schoolers analyze the process whereby presidential appointees are confirmed.
Students write their thoughts about the value of reading and of Akron launching a city wide reading campaign. Students also research literacy in their own community, finding out how it compares to Akron's statistics where it has been reported one in four adults are illiterate and propose a way to increase literacy in their community if they feel such a push is in order.
Students examine what an amendment to the US Constitution is and they study the process by which the Constitution is amended. They discuss the process to determine its positives and negatives. Finally, they create group presentations that are aimed at gaining support for an amendment, and research a failed amendment.
Students research the Supreme Court judicial selection process while role playing. They examine the political nature of the process and discuss merits of Supreme Court nominees.
Learners consider the duties and responsibilities of U.S. citizens. In this civics lesson, students discuss the naturalization process and immigration. Learners also define civics terminology.
Students, in groups, research candidates' viewpoints on the improvement of Parks and Recreation and then select a candidate to support for Mayor.
Students use a variety of Web sites to obtain specific information about the campaign finances of different Presidential hopefuls. They create graphs that illustrate all of the aspects of campaign finances researched,
Students create voter education campaigns to raise awareness of and interest in the government for future voters.
High schoolers explore the responsibilities of people working in advertising. They create a campaign to support the arts including advertisements in several different media. Length of unit depends on number of projects completed.
Learners examine the Canadian electoral process through participation in a local election campaign. They volunteer in an election campaign of their choice, research the campaign issues, and write reflections of their experience.
Young scholars research and examine Florida's government and the three branches of government. They write and present campaign speeches that explain the reasons why they would be the best candidates for governor.
Students analyze non-print campaign advertisements for factual and persuasive information. They choose the advertisement they think is the most persuasive and identify the reasons why it is the most persuasive.
Fourth graders research a former US President using a variety of resources. They present the research to the class and perform campaign speeches for their Presidential selections.
Students list observations of PSA posters. They provide evidence/examples of their observations through class discussion. Students explore public health posters. They investigate historical public health campaign posters.
Students explore the history behind judicial nominations as well as the filibuster process. They discuss and debate filibuster merits and detractions, its use and alleged misuse, and what some Congressional leaders are currently doing to avoid a "nuclear showdown" in the Senate.