Pō’alima, 09 Kekemapa 16

USAH023-HThe Vietnam War (1954-1975)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  Countries are affected by their relationship with each other.

Essential Questions:  How does military conflict divide people within cultures?
Should citizens support the government during wartime?

Objectives:
—how the United States became involved in Vietnamʻs conflict with France.
—how the United States increased its influence in the conflict during the Kennedy and Johnson administrations.
—why the United States military could not quickly defeat the Vietnamese forces.
—the problems that the Vietnam War caused at home.
—why 1968 was such an important year during this era.
—the steps President Nixon took to end the conflict in Vietnam.
—the important impact the Vietnam War had on American culture and politics.

Standards:
…Culture (#6, 9)
…Time, Continuity and Change (#2, 5, 8)
…People, Places and Environments (#1, 2)
…Individuals, Groups and Institutions (#5)
…Power, Authority and Governance (#5)
…Science, Technology and Society (#2)
…Global Connections (#4)

Newsela Quiz

The Vietnam War
—Complete VW_Who’s Who_Handout (3)

Final
—Go over final project.

Homework:  Work on final project-due Tuesday 12/13/16 into Google Classroom by 11:59pm!

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Pōʻahā, 08 Kekemapa 16

USAH023-HThe Vietnam War (1954-1975)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  Countries are affected by their relationship with each other.

Essential Questions:  How does military conflict divide people within cultures?
Should citizens support the government during wartime?

Objectives:
—how the United States became involved in Vietnamʻs conflict with France.
—how the United States increased its influence in the conflict during the Kennedy and Johnson administrations.
—why the United States military could not quickly defeat the Vietnamese forces.
—the problems that the Vietnam War caused at home.
—why 1968 was such an important year during this era.
—the steps President Nixon took to end the conflict in Vietnam.
—the important impact the Vietnam War had on American culture and politics.

Standards:
…Culture (#6, 9)
…Time, Continuity and Change (#2, 5, 8)
…People, Places and Environments (#1, 2)
…Individuals, Groups and Institutions (#5)
…Power, Authority and Governance (#5)
…Science, Technology and Society (#2)
…Global Connections (#4)

The Vietnam War
—Complete VVW_A Brief History_Handout (3)
—View video Ordinary Americans
—Complete VW_Who’s Who_Handout (3)

Homework:  Newsela Quiz tomorrow

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Pōʻakolu, 07 Kekemapa 16

8633974824618ef8adcd402394048e4c.1000x758x1The Civil Rights Movement (1954-1968)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  The struggle for individual rights and equality often shapes a society’s politics.

Essential Questions:  Why do you think the civil rights movement made gains in postwar America?  What motivates a society to make changes?

Objectives:
—know the reasons for nonviolent passive resistance and how it helped to challenge segregation and racism.
—why the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 were considered turning points in the civil rights movement.
—that even though political gains were achieved during this time, many African Americans still faced economic inequality.

Standards:
…Time, Continuity and Change (#7)
…People, Places and Environments (#7)
…Individuals, Groups and Institutions (#2, 3, 4, 7, 8)
…Power, Authority and Governance (#1, 2, 5)
…Civic Ideals and Practices (#1)

The Civil Rights Movement:  Blended Learning Rotations
—Complete Blended Learning Rotations

Homework:  Exit Pass due tomorrow; Newsela due tomorrow; Quiz on Friday.

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Pōʻakahi a me Pōʻalua , 05 a me 06 Kekemapa 16

OvercomeThe Civil Rights Movement (1954-1968)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  The struggle for individual rights and equality often shapes a society’s politics.

Essential Questions:  Why do you think the civil rights movement made gains in postwar America?  What motivates a society to make changes?

Objectives:
—know the reasons for nonviolent passive resistance and how it helped to challenge segregation and racism.
—why the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 were considered turning points in the civil rights movement.
—that even though political gains were achieved during this time, many African Americans still faced economic inequality.

Standards:
…Time, Continuity and Change (#7)
…People, Places and Environments (#7)
…Individuals, Groups and Institutions (#2, 3, 4, 7, 8)
…Power, Authority and Governance (#1, 2, 5)
…Civic Ideals and Practices (#1)

The Civil Rights Movement:  I Have A Dream
Dr. King’s I Have a Dream Speech
—Character Sheet
—Position Paper due on Tuesday by 11:59 pm into Google Classroom!

Homework:  Newsela due Thursday; Quiz on Friday.

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Pōʻalima, 02 Kekemapa 16

OvercomeThe Civil Rights Movement (1954-1968)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  The struggle for individual rights and equality often shapes a society’s politics.

Essential Questions:  Why do you think the civil rights movement made gains in postwar America?  What motivates a society to make changes?

Objectives:
—know the reasons for nonviolent passive resistance and how it helped to challenge segregation and racism.
—why the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 were considered turning points in the civil rights movement.
—that even though political gains were achieved during this time, many African Americans still faced economic inequality.

Standards:
…Time, Continuity and Change (#7)
…People, Places and Environments (#7)
…Individuals, Groups and Institutions (#2, 3, 4, 7, 8)
…Power, Authority and Governance (#1, 2, 5)
…Civic Ideals and Practices (#1)

Newsela
—Take quiz

The Civil Rights Movement:  I Have A Dream
Dr. King’s I Have a Dream Speech
—view via youtube
—Annotation
—Complete Worksheet
—Character Sheet
—Position Paper (will begin on Monday)

Homework:  Complete Character Sheet

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Pōʻahā, 01 Kekemapa 16

OvercomeThe Civil Rights Movement (1954-1968)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  The struggle for individual rights and equality often shapes a society’s politics.

Essential Questions:  Why do you think the civil rights movement made gains in postwar America?  What motivates a society to make changes?

Objectives:
—know the reasons for nonviolent passive resistance and how it helped to challenge segregation and racism.
—why the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 were considered turning points in the civil rights movement.
—that even though political gains were achieved during this time, many African Americans still faced economic inequality.

Standards:
…Time, Continuity and Change (#7)
…People, Places and Environments (#7)
…Individuals, Groups and Institutions (#2, 3, 4, 7, 8)
…Power, Authority and Governance (#1, 2, 5)
…Civic Ideals and Practices (#1)

Newsela
—Take quiz

The Civil Rights Movement:  Challenging Segregation
—Go over Brown v. BOE
—Complete vocabulary via Google Classroom
—Lesson opener:  Dr. King’s I Have a Dream Speech
—Whole class reading pp. 580-585
—Whole class discussion
—Reflection via Google Classroom

Homework:  Finish Challenging Segregation Reflection via Google Classroom; Newsela Quiz tomorrow.

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Pōʻakolu, 30 Nowemapa 16

OvercomeThe Civil Rights Movement (1954-1968)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  The struggle for individual rights and equality often shapes a society’s politics.

Essential Questions:  Why do you think the civil rights movement made gains in postwar America?  What motivates a society to make changes?

Objectives:
—know the reasons for nonviolent passive resistance and how it helped to challenge segregation and racism.
—why the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 were considered turning points in the civil rights movement.
—that even though political gains were achieved during this time, many African Americans still faced economic inequality.

Standards:
…Time, Continuity and Change (#7)
…People, Places and Environments (#7)
…Individuals, Groups and Institutions (#2, 3, 4, 7, 8)
…Power, Authority and Governance (#1, 2, 5)
…Civic Ideals and Practices (#1)

Newsela
—Take quiz

The Civil Rights Movement:  The Origins of the Movement
—Complete vocabulary via Google classroom
—Whole class reading Chp 25-1
—Complete Reflection via Google Classroom

Homework: Read Brown v. BOE Handout via Google Classroom; Newsela due tomorrow; Friday.

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Pōʻakahi a me Poʻalua, 28 a me 29 Nowemapa 16

SelmaThe Civil Rights Movement (1954-1968)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  The struggle for individual rights and equality often shapes a society’s politics.

Essential Questions:  Why do you think the civil rights movement made gains in postwar America?  What motivates a society to make changes?

Objectives:
—know the reasons for nonviolent passive resistance and how it helped to challenge segregation and racism.
—why the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 were considered turning points in the civil rights movement.
—that even though political gains were achieved during this time, many African Americans still faced economic inequality.

Standards:
…Time, Continuity and Change (#7)
…People, Places and Environments (#7)
…Individuals, Groups and Institutions (#2, 3, 4, 7, 8)
…Power, Authority and Governance (#1, 2, 5)
…Civic Ideals and Practices (#1)

The Civil Rights Movement
—View movie:  Selma
—Selma Reflection via Google Classroom

Homework:  Newsela due Thursday, Newsela Quiz on Friday.

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Pōʻakolu, 23 Nowemapa 16

img_9523America and World War II (1941-1945)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  Disputes over ideas, resources, values and politics can lead to change.

Essential Question:  What kind of sacrifices does war require?

Objectives:
—how the government mobilized the economy, financed the war and later stabilized the wartime economy.
—the early military strategies of the Allied forces in the Pacific including the Doolittle Raid.
—the military strategies of the Allied forces in Europe and North Africa.
—the military strategies used to end the war with Japan including the firebombing and the use of the atomic bomb.

Standards:
…Time, Continuity and Change (#2)
…People, Places and Environments (#7)
…Power, Authority, & Governance (#5)
…Global Connections (#2)
…Civic Ideals and Practices (#5)

Finish Viewing:  Tora Tora Tora

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Pōʻalua, 22 Nowemapa 16

img_9523America and World War II (1941-1945)

Intro: Overview, Attendance, Agenda, Introduce Essential Question, Objectives, Standards

Enduring Understanding:  Disputes over ideas, resources, values and politics can lead to change.

Essential Question:  What kind of sacrifices does war require?

Objectives:
—how the government mobilized the economy, financed the war and later stabilized the wartime economy.
—the early military strategies of the Allied forces in the Pacific including the Doolittle Raid.
—the military strategies of the Allied forces in Europe and North Africa.
—the military strategies used to end the war with Japan including the firebombing and the use of the atomic bomb.

Standards:
…Time, Continuity and Change (#2)
…People, Places and Environments (#7)
…Power, Authority, & Governance (#5)
…Global Connections (#2)
…Civic Ideals and Practices (#5)

View:  Tora Tora Tora


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