Locate Academic Alignments For - CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW

Awesome Stories Asset: Chapter - CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW

Academic Alignment Authority: Michigan

Subject Matter / Course: Social Studies

The following academic standards have been aligned to CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW

Your standards are shown below
Showing 7 standard(s)
Michigan
Social Studies
CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW
1
Ages: 8, 9, 10
Locate information about local, state and national communities using a variety of traditional sources, electronic technologies, and direct observations.
Michigan
Social Studies
CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW
1
Ages: 11, 12, 13
Locate and interpret information about the natural environments and cultures of countries using a variety of primary and secondary sources and electronic technologies, including computers and telecommunications where appropriate.
Michigan
Social Studies
CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW
Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
describing the social and economic impacts of industrialization, particularly its effect on women and children, and the rise of organized labor movements
Michigan
Social Studies
CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW
6.1.4
Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
Use census data from 1790-1940 to describe changes in the composition, distribution, and density of the American population and analyze their causes, including immigration, the Great Migration, and urbanization.
Michigan
Social Studies
CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW
6.3.1
Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
Describe at least three significant problems or issues created by America’s industrial and urban transformation between 1895 and 1930 (e.g., urban and rural poverty and blight, child labor, immigration, political corruption, public health, poor working conditions, and monopolies).
Michigan
Social Studies
CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW
6 - H1.2.1
Ages: 11
Explain how historians use a variety of sources to explore the past (e.g., artifacts, primary and secondary sources including narratives, technology, historical maps, visual/mathematical quantitative data, radiocarbon dating, DNA analysis).
Michigan
Social Studies
CHILD LABOR OVERVIEW
7 - H1.2.1
Ages: 12
Explain how historians use a variety of sources to explore the past (e.g., artifacts, primary and secondary sources including narratives, technology, historical maps, visual/mathematical quantitative data, radiocarbon dating, DNA analysis).

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