Communism Teacher Resources
Find Communism educational ideas and activities
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Eleventh graders study the leadership decisions at the end of WWII. In this World History lesson, 11th graders examine leadership decisions made by President Truman and General George C. Marshall. Students interpret primary documents from the post WWII era.
Students examine the aftermath of World War II. For this Marshall Plan lesson, students listen to their instructor present a lecture regarding the plan to rebuild Western Europe and its outcome. Students respond to discussion questions regarding the lecture.
Students read facts about The Chinese-Russian Split of the 19060's in China and answer short answer questions about it. Students complete 4 short answer questions.
In this Christiane Amanpour worksheet, students read about the life of the news reporter, then complete a variety of comprehension activities. An answer key is included.
Students examine Margaret Chase Smith's Declaration of Conscience and discuss its impact on Maine politics. After reading it, they discuss their opinions and write short responses about them. As a follow-up activity, students write their own declarations of conscience aligned with current events.
In this ESL editing learning exercise, students will focus on error correction and editing. Students will read a short passage correcting any spelling mistakes or omissions from the article.
In this Russian Revolution activity, students read about Tsarist Russia, Communism, the February Revolution, the October Revolution, and Russia's Civil War. Students answer 8 questions about the text.
Students study the history of United State/Cuba relations. In this diplomacy lesson, students research selected websites to gather information regarding various topics of significance between the U.S. and Cuba since 1868. Students collaborate to create a timeline that features pivotal events pertaining to relations between the 2 countries.
Eighth graders study the later half of 20th century American history. In this Cold War lesson plan, 8th graders research selected websites to gather information regarding various topics of significance in the United States between 1950 and 1989. Students create posters that feature their research findings and discuss the implications of the events.
Students consider the success of democracies in Eastern Europe. In this government systems lesson, students research the implementation of democratic practices and rule in the countries of Eastern Europe following the Cold War. Students also discuss and rank the characteristics of democracies.
In this European history worksheet, learners research Communism, Fascism, and Nazism in Europe during the 1930's. Students respond to the provided questions about the government systems.
In this Cold War instructional activity, students review a PowerPoint presentation about the conflict and then respond to 48 fill in the blank questions about it.
In this famous leaders worksheet, students read a passage about Osama Bin Laden and then complete a variety of activities including spelling, synonym matches, and scrambled sentences.
Tenth graders explore the evolution of Chinese communism to its present export-driven economy. Working in groups, they examine various articles about reforms in Chinese society. They write essays about the impact of political reform on the Chinese Communist Party.
High schoolers uncover the roots of the Cold War. In this Cold War instructional activity, students research the political philosophies of the Soviet Union and the United States during the era as they define key vocabulary and discuss government systems. High schoolers discover how alliances among nations prompted the growth of the Cold War.
Students explain why the Cold War took place and ended. They analyze its significance as a 29th century event. Students identify the differences between the USA and USSR during the Cold War.
High schoolers study Russia and Eastern Europe. They select from a menu of option activities to demonstrate their knowledge of both countries including preparing meals, reading Russian works of literature, analyzing political cartoons and researching online. They choose to create flashcards, view videos, or make posters.
Students examine a spectrum that shows the origins of the Cold War. In groups, they compare and contrast the three main schools of thought and identify the strengths and weaknesses of each. To end the lesson, they analyze each viewpoint and offer their opinion.
For this world history worksheet, students learn about Nazi Germany during World War II. They then use the information they learned to solve the 10 questions on the worksheet. The answers are on the last page of the packet.
Students examine the Cold War and the War on Terror. In this American history lesson, students research print and nonprint resources regarding both wars. Student compare the experiences of youth at the time so both the Cold War and War on Terror in essays that they write.