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30 items
SS.1.A.1.1

Develop an understanding of a primary source.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Historical Inquiry and Analysis

  • 3
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples may include, but are not limited to,  pictures, letters, audio/video recordings, and other artifacts.

SS.1.A.1.2

Understand how to use the media center/other sources to find answers to questions about a historical topic.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Historical Inquiry and Analysis

  • 3
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples may include, but are not limited to, databases, audio or video recordings, and books. 

SS.1.A.2.1

Understand history tells the story of people and events of other times and places.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Historical Knowledge

SS.1.A.2.2

Compare life now with life in the past.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Historical Knowledge

Remarks/Examples:

Examples may include, but are not limited to, comparing school, families, work, and community life.

SS.1.A.2.3
Identify celebrations and national holidays as a way of remembering and honoring the heroism and achievements of the people, events, and our nation's ethnic heritage.
......

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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Historical Knowledge

Remarks/Examples:

Examples may include, but are not limited to, federal holidays and ethnic celebrations.

SS.1.A.2.4

Identify people from the past who have shown character ideals and principles including honesty, courage, and responsibility.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Historical Knowledge

Remarks/Examples:

Examples may include, but are not limited to, Presidents, war veterans, community members, and leaders.

SS.1.A.2.5

Distinguish between historical fact and fiction using various materials.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Historical Knowledge

  • 2
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples may include, but are not limited to,  tall tales, fables and non-fiction (expository) text.

SS.1.A.3.1

Use terms related to time to sequentially order events that have occurred in school, home, or community.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Chronological Thinking

Remarks/Examples:

Examples may include, but are not limited to, days, weeks, months, and years.

SS.1.A.3.2

Create a timeline based on the student's life or school events, using primary sources.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Chronological Thinking

Remarks/Examples:

Examples of sources may include, but are not limited to, photographs, birth certificates, report cards, and diaries.

SS.1.C.1.1

Explain the purpose of rules and laws in the school and community.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Foundations of Government, Law, and the...

Remarks/Examples:

Examples are keeping order and ensuring safety.

SS.1.C.1.2

Give examples of people who have the power and authority to make and enforce rules and laws in the school and community.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Foundations of Government, Law, and the...

  • 3
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples are principals, teachers, parents, government leaders, and police.

SS.1.C.1.3

Give examples of the use of power without authority in the school and community.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Foundations of Government, Law, and the...

  • 2
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples are bullying, stealing, and peer pressure.

SS.1.C.2.1

Explain the rights and responsibilities students have in the school community.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Civic and Political Participation

  • 5
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples are not littering, coming to school on time, and having a safe learning environment.

SS.1.C.2.2

Describe the characteristics of responsible citizenship in the school community.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Civic and Political Participation

  • 3
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples are follow rules, care about the environment, and respect others.

SS.1.C.2.3

Identify ways students can participate in the betterment of their school and community.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Civic and Political Participation

  • 2
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples are responsible decision making, classroom jobs, and school service projects.

SS.1.C.2.4

Show respect and kindness to people and animals.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Civic and Political Participation

SS.1.C.3.1

Explain how decisions can be made or how conflicts might be resolved in fair and just ways.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Structure and Functions of Government

Remarks/Examples:

Examples are talking about problems, role playing, listening, and sharing.

SS.1.C.3.2

Recognize symbols and individuals that represent American constitutional democracy.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Structure and Functions of Government

  • 4
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples are United States flag, Pledge of Allegiance, National Anthem, Statue of Liberty, bald eagle, George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, and the current President.

SS.1.E.1.1

Recognize that money is a method of exchanging goods and services.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Beginning Economics

  • 2
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

An example is coins/bills versus bartering or trading.

SS.1.E.1.2

Define opportunity costs as giving up one thing for another.


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Content Complexity: N/A

Date Adopted/Revised: 02/14

Belongs to: Beginning Economics

  • 2
    Courses
Remarks/Examples:

Examples are giving up television to do homework and buying candy versus saving for later purchase.

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