Flag Desecration Study Guide   .7



A:  Selected Presidents   (p. 827-829)


A1.    Lyndon B. Johnson

A2.    Lyndon B. Johnson (D)

A3.    Richard Nixon, George Bush

A4.    Richard Nixon (R)

A5.    George Bush (R)

A6.    George Bush (R)


B1:  Court Terms   (p. 816, 820)


B1.   1989

B2.   State Court

B3.   Conviction

B4.   State laws

B5.   No, only over state laws.

B6.   To appeal.

B7.   U.S. Supreme Court

B8.   Federal laws

B9.   Federal Court System

B10. The Constitution and its own constitution.


B2:  Court Terms   (p. 816, 820)


B11. Plaintiff

B12. Defendant



C:  The First Amendment   (p. 821)


C1.   First Amendment

C2.   First Amendment

C3.   Bill of Rights

C4.   Bill of Rights

C5.   New York Times v. U.S.

C6.   “Pentagon Papers Case”

C7.   Censorship


D:  Who Wanted What Change to Protect

U.S. Flags   (p. 814)


D1.   An amendment.

D2.   An amendment.

D3.   A bill.

D4.   Democratic party.

D5.   Opposite.


E:  Congress   (p. 814)


E1.  Legislative and executive branches.

E2.   House of Representatives and Senate.

E3.   Legislative

E4.   Federal

E5.   435

E6.   State population; one mandatory

E7.   2 years

E8.   A Congressional District (CD).

E9.   100

E10. Two per state (mandatory)

E11. 6 years

E12. A state.


F:  How A Bill Becomes A Law   (p. 815; p. 124F)


F1.   2

F2.   Tax and spending bills.

F3.   House of Representatives

F4.   Both

F5.   They are permanent and deal with separate

         subject matter.

F6.   Standing committee.

F7.   Conference committee.

F8.   Made up of members from both houses.

F9.   Yes, and it does.

F10. Work out any differences that the

       House of Representatives s and Senate have.


G:  The Executive Branch   (p. 823)


G1.   President in the White House.

G2.   10 days.

G3.   The end of the Cold War.

G4.   The bill becomes a law.

G5.   Congress.

G6.   It becomes a law without the President’s


G7.   A pocket veto is sent to the President.

G8.   No, it cannot be overridden by Congress.


H1:  Interest Groups   (p. 811, 812)


H1.   Legislator’s decisions.

H2.   Interest group.

H3.   Pressure group.

H4.   Interest group.

H5.   All branches of government.

H6.   All levels of government.

H7.   All major political parties.


H2:  Interest Groups   (p. 811, 812)


H8.   An interest group.

H9.   The process of making laws.

H10. An interest group.

J:  Lobbying and Public Opinion  (p. 812, 813)


J1.   Lobbyists

J2.           1) help legislators

2) legislate themselves

3) start or participate in social movements

J3.   Public opinion

J4.   Public opinion

J5.   A public opinion poll.


K:  Amendments to the Constitution   (p. 814)


K1.   Judicial review

K2.   Congress

K3.    2/3 majority

K4.    2/3 majority

K5.    3/4 majority


L:  Party History   (p. 803, 807; Ross p. 273)


L1.   Major party

L2.   Minor party

L3.   Federalist party

L4.   Federalist party

L5.   Federalist party

L6.   It is dead.

L7.   Democratic-Republicans

L8.   Anti-Federalist party

L9.   Anti-Federalist party

L10. Democratic party

L11. Democratic party

L12. Democratic party

L13. Republican party

L14. Grand Old Party

L15. Republican party

L16. Republican party


M:  Political Party Cohesion   (p. 808; Ross, p. 274)


M1.   Republican party.

M2.   Democratic party.

M3.   Republican party.

M4.   Democratic party.

M5.   Democratic party.

M6.   Ticket splitting.

M7.   Another party.

M8.   Democratic party.

M9.   Republican party.


N:  Demographic Groups   (p. 805; Ross p. 274)


N1.   The New Deal.

N2.   African American.

N3.   Democratic party

N4.   African Americans

N5.   White Anglo-Saxon Protestant

N6.   Democratic party

N7.   Republican party

N8.   Democratic party

N9.   Republican party

N10. Democratic party

N11. Republican party

N12. Democratic party

N13. Republican party