WWI Economic Impact Teacher Resources
Find Wwi Economic Impact educational ideas and activities
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Young scholars examine the fall of the Roman Empire and the Armenian tragedy. In this world history lesson, students read handouts about both world history events and create presentations that feature the events.
In this women's history worksheet, students read the provided pages about women's rights in the 1920's and then respond to 5 short answer questions based on women's rights during the decade.
Seventh graders examine the use and history of ethanol. For this environment lesson, 7th graders explore how ethanol has been produced and utilized in America. Students research how ethanol could be used as a fossil fuel alternative.
Fourth graders research Hispanic child labor in California's agricultural period. They create dioramas reflecting the lives of migrant farm workers and political cartoons as produce crate labels, They illustrate farm scenes and hold a gallery tour.
Students examine how the countries of the Middle East were created. They explore the influence of various political and geographic factors in their creation. They list the things they should consider in deciding how to draw new borders in the Middle East.
Tenth graders discover the spread of different diseases in US. In this health science lesson, 10th graders research the role of CDC and PHS in protecting the citizens. They explore documented cases of pandemics and their impact on American society.
Students identify American geography by participating in a national parks activity. For this road trip lesson, students view the Ken Burns documentary "National Parks" and identify the importance of automobiles in the park system. Students complete graphic organizers based on the video information and discuss the automobile policy in the parks.
Now that scholars understand more of currency imbalance and artificially suppressed currency, Sal discusses motivations of the different actors. He briefly touches on the difficulty of unwinding a cycle like this once it has begun. Learners see the Chinese perspective, looking historically back at the big-picture goal of being on-par industrially with the developed world. They examine the impact of an offshore manufacturing base, both on the US and China. Sal also brings up the US point of view and outlines the economic problems that will ensue if this cycle were to stop. He sets up a brief parallel to the recent recession, so consider challenging scholars to think more deeply on that connection.
Ninth graders investigate the original mandates of the League of Nations regarding the Middle East. They listen to a lecture/PowerPoint presentation on the end of the mandate system, and complete a fill-in-the-blank worksheet that corresponds with the lecture.
Students classify information regarding American involvement in wars. In this classification instructional activity, students examine the causes of the war in which the United States has been involved, and classify them as mainly political, social, economic, or geographic in nature.
Seventh graders research and compare the similarities and differences between WWI, WWII and the War on Terror. They discuss and write about the social, economical and political climate prior to and during these conflicts.
In this online interactive history worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about the Great Depression. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Eleventh graders study the history of immigration from 1850 to the present. In this American History lesson, 11th graders compare the 1924 and 1965 immigration acts and give a reasoned opinion on each. Students research, write, and make a presentation on a notable immigrant to the United States.
Students distinguish between global war and regional conflicts, explore economies American citizens made in order to enhance war effort during World Wars I and II, compare and contrast programs of two world wars, and speculate about reasons for differences in the two.
Eleventh graders examine incidents of U.S. imperialism and its acquisitions. They discuss foreign policy and the emergence of the United States as a world power. They locate U.S. acquisitions on a world map.
Students explore the relationship between Japan and the United States between 1915 and 1932. In this diplomacy instructional activity, students examine the Open Door Policy, 21 Demands, and the invasion of Manchuria by Japan. Students conduct research of secondary and primary sources.
Students explore the patterns of the human experience that society can learn from, develop analytical skills and develop awareness of the political and economic ramifications of war regardless of military outcome.
Students identify political, economic, and personal rights which citizens of various nations have enjoyed during peacetime but lost during wartime. They analyze historical data to predict domestic consequences of a hypothetical U.S. war today.
Young scholars identify the meaning of the following terms: immigrant, immigration, migrate, and assimilation. They identify reasons that immigrant groups came to Texas and explain where groups settle and the influence these groups have on the diversity of Texas.
Fourth graders examine the agriculture explosion in California in the late 1800's to the early 1930's. They analyze primary source material putting themselves into the shoes of a child laborer. They also gain an understanding of different cultures.