Locate Academic Alignments For - Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce

Awesome Stories Asset: Story Brief - Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce

Academic Alignment Authority: Illinois

Subject Matter / Course: Social Studies

The following academic standards have been aligned to Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce

Your standards are shown below
Showing 15 standard(s)
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
18.B.1a
Ages: 5, 6, 7, 8
Compare the roles of individuals in group situations (e.g., student, committee member, employee/employer).
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
14.C.2
Ages: 9, 10
Describe and evaluate why rights and responsibilities are important to the individual, family, community, workplace, state and nation (e.g., voting, protection under the law).
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
14.C.3
Ages: 11, 12, 13
Compare historical issues involving rights, roles and status of individuals in relation to municipalities, states and the nation.
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
18.B.3a
Ages: 11, 12, 13
Analyze how individuals and groups interact with and within institutions (e.g., educational, military).
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
16.C.4c W
Ages: 14, 15
Describe the impact of key individuals/ideas from 1500 - present, including Adam Smith, Karl Marx and John Maynard Keynes.
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
18C.1
Ages: 6, 7, 8
Provide examples of how individuals make choices that affect the group.
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
16D.1
Ages: 8, 9, 10
Locate examples/stories of the changing roles of people over time.
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
3
Ages: 9, 10, 11
Identify historically significant people who affected social life or institutions.
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
2
Ages: 10, 11, 12
Illustrate conflicts over the rights and freedom of competing individuals or groups (e.g., a novel about two families from the north and south during the Civil War).
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
4
Ages: 11, 12, 13
Compare and contrast the contributions of individuals or political groups who had a significant impact on the course of local, state, and national history.
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
3
Ages: 12, 13, 14
Assess the impact of significant individuals or groups on world social history (e.g., religious leaders, philosophers).
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
16D.3
Ages: 13, 14, 15
Compare and contrast the actions of political, social, and economic institutions before and after the abolition of slavery.
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
16.5.22
Ages: 10
Define “abolition” and identify the contributions of individuals and groups associated with the abolitionist movement, including: Frederick Douglas, John Brown, and Harriet Tubman; describe the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 and explain the purpose of the Underground Railroad.
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
16.5.23
Ages: 10
Identify the debate over slavery and its potential expansion, with an emphasis on key events and people (e.g., Henry Clay, John Calhoun, Daniel Webster, and the Kansas- Nebraska Act).
Illinois
Social Studies
Abolishing the Slave Trade - William Wilberforce
18.8.07
Ages: 13
Understand the basic causes, course, and impact of significant social movements and events from history, and related legislation (where applicable), including: westward expansion before and after the Civil War and the significance of the words, “Go west, young man;” the Gold Rush and the Homestead Act; the abolitionist movement; the birth of the Civil Rights Movement (e.g., roles of Tuskegee Institute and Booker T. Washington, the NAACP and W.E.B. DuBois); significant immigrations before and since the Civil War; the women's suffrage movement; the Civil Rights Movement in the 20th century.

Awesome Stories Silver or Gold Membership Required
Awesome Stories Silver or Gold Membership Required
Show tooltips