Consider five Supreme Court cases and how their outcomes have directly affected the American population. Government young scholars research and compose a 1-2 page pager outlining the examples of our daily life that have specifically been changed due to specific Supreme Court cases.
Learners identify constitutional rights, list ten Supreme Court decisions and tell what constitutional right was affected by them, and choose more recent State or Federal Supreme Court decision and write opinion on it had they been one of the Justices.
Eleventh graders examine l7 Supreme Court decisions as the basis for discussion on 1st Amendment Right, Freedom of Religion. The wide range of cases help students to explain that this "freedom" has limits and bounds and is constantly under attack.
Students read an article describing five Supreme Court cases involving students and choose one case to conduct further research on.
Eleventh graders explore the role of the Supreme Court in American Society.  In this American Government lesson, 11th graders read the background of the Constitution.  Students determine the relevance of each decision to current society or to their own lives by using a scale of 1-5 (from critically important to insignificant).
Students examine the impact of court decisions. In this Minnesota Supreme Court lesson, students read the State v. Russell case study regarding cocaine drug use. Students take notes on the case and respond to discussion questions regarding the case.
Twelfth graders explore the role of the Judicial Branch. In this U.S. government lesson, 12th graders discuss the qualifications and responsibilities of Supreme Court Justices. Students then take notes on the structure of the court.
Students view a PowerPoint presentation on the Michigan Supreme Court Historical Society's Civil Rights and/or the Native American Rights. They write a reaction paper and prepare for a class discussion. They work in groups and discuss specific cases that were important historically.
Students examine the Fourteenth Amendment. In this Supreme Court lesson, students define due process and equal protection as they analyze the impact of the amendment and the Supreme Court on workers' rights in the early 20th century. Video segment links and discussion guides are included.
Examine the Supreme Court case, District of Columbia vs Heller, to build a better understanding of the Bill of Rights. Learners visit three different websites, read the provided informational text, and then answer a series of critical thinking questions. Answers and web links are included.
Learners consider the responsibilities of Senate Judiciary Committee members. In this judicial hearings lesson, students participate in a mock Supreme Court Confirmation and discuss the outcome.
Students explore the balance of power among the branches of the U.S. government. In this Supreme Court lesson, students analyze the checks and balances built into the Constitution as they discuss how each branch exercises authority in the given scenarios.
Students examine the impact of court decisions. For this Supreme Court lesson, students read the Reynolds v. United States (1878) case study regarding first election decided by the House of Representatives. Students take notes on the case and respond to discussion questions regarding the case.
Students are assigned a landmark Supreme Court case to research. They construct a one-page newsletter on the case which include a summary of the case, two pictures and a short biography on one of the justices on the Court at that time.
In this U. S. government worksheet, students respond to 19 short answer questions about the responsibilities of Supreme Court members in the United States.
Students analyze Supreme Court decisions and their effect on students. They discuss current events realted to the U.S. Constitution and review cases that impact students. They identify each case with its facts, issues, and arguments.
In groups, learners review one of four selected Supreme Court cases. The whole class watches a video introducing the four cases, and then small groups dive into Internet research in an attempt to write a two-paragraph summary of the Supreme Court's decision for their particular case. Was the verdict fair? They poll their peers across the campus and share the results. 
Here is a standard multiple-choice test that covers important democratic events and institutions in the history of the United States. Topics covered include federalism, organization and contents of the Constitution, and major Supreme Court cases.
Students examine the purpose and responsibilities of the Supreme Court and its justices. In groups, they research a specific case and identify how the Supreme Court affects their lives. Using the information they find, they create a newspaper to share it with the class.
Students identify the players, events and changes in the history of the Supreme Court of Michigan. They explain the purpose of the Court in state government. They summarize the role and purpose of the Court.