Locate Academic Alignments For - PABLO'S END

Awesome Stories Asset: Chapter - PABLO'S END

Academic Alignment Authority: Virginia

Subject Matter / Course: Social Studies

The following academic standards have been aligned to PABLO'S END

Your standards are shown below
Showing 11 standard(s)
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
a
Ages: 12, 13
examine and interpret primary and secondary source documents;
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
c
Ages: 12, 13
analyze political cartoons, political advertisements, pictures, and other graphic media;
Virginia
Social Studies
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f
Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
describing the expansion of the arts, philosophy, literature, and new technology.
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
Ages: 12, 13
A person accused of a crime may be arrested if the police have probable cause.
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
Ages: 12, 13
The accused may be committed to jail or released on bail.
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
Ages: 12, 13
The case proceeds to an arraignment where probable cause is reviewed, an attorney may be appointed for the defendant, and a plea is entered.
Virginia
Social Studies
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Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
The sixteenth, seventeenth, and eighteenth centuries brought many changes in the arts, literature, and political philosophy.
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
Diagrams
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
Photographs
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
Maps and other visual images reflect changes over time.
Virginia
Social Studies
PABLO'S END
VUS.1a, b, c, d, e, f, g, h, i
Ages: 14, 15, 16, 17
The student will demonstrate skills for historical and geographical analysis and responsible citizenship, including the ability to a) identify, analyze, and interpret primary and secondary source documents, records, and data, including artifacts, diaries, letters, photographs, journals, newspapers, historical accounts, and art, to increase understanding of events and life in the United States; b) evaluate the authenticity, authority, and credibility of sources; c) formulate historical questions and defend findings, based on inquiry and interpretation; d) develop perspectives of time and place, including the construction of maps and various timelines of events, periods, and personalities in American history; e) communicate findings orally and in analytical essays or comprehensive papers; f) develop skills in discussion, debate, and persuasive writing with respect to enduring issues and determine how divergent viewpoints have been addressed and reconciled; g) apply geographic skills and reference sources to understand how relationships between humans and their environment have changed over time; h) interpret the significance of excerpts from famous speeches and other documents; i) identify the costs and benefits of specific choices made, including the consequences, both intended and unintended, of the decisions and how people and nations responded to positive and negative incentives.

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