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Unit 3: Constitution Test

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  1. Unit 3: Constitution Test Mr. Young 1st and 6th Period

  2. This section of the Constitution states why it was written, using phrases such as, “We the People,” and “to establish justice.” • a. Amendments c. Preamble • b. Bill of Rights d. Articles

  3. This section of the Constitution states why it was written, using phrases such as, “We the People,” and “to establish justice.” • a. Amendments c. Preamble • b. Bill of Rights d. Articles

  4. Article I of the Constitution created the voice of the people in the • a. executive branch. c. Senate. • b. Supreme Court. d.House of Representatives.

  5. Article I of the Constitution created the voice of the people in the • a. executive branch. c. Senate. • b. Supreme Court. d.House of Representatives.

  6. This elevated the Supreme Court to a higher status, balancing the powers of the other branches, establishing that the Supreme Court could declare laws invalid or unconstitutional. • a. enumerated powers c.Constitutional amendment • b. judicial review d. judicial activism

  7. This elevated the Supreme Court to a higher status, balancing the powers of the other branches, establishing that the Supreme Court could declare laws invalid or unconstitutional. • a. enumerated powers c.Constitutional amendment • b. judicial review d. judicial activism

  8. The Equal Rights Amendment caused questions because • a. of a Supreme Court order. • b. of impeachment. • c. Congress called a national convention. • d. states revoked their ratification.

  9. The Equal Rights Amendment caused questions because • a. of a Supreme Court order. • b. of impeachment. • c. Congress called a national convention. • d. states revoked their ratification.

  10. This action between the President and the head of a foreign government does NOT require congressional approval. • a. impeachment c. prior restraint • b. executive agreement d. poll tax

  11. This action between the President and the head of a foreign government does NOT require congressional approval. • a. impeachment c. prior restraint • b. executive agreement d. poll tax

  12. False speech intended to hurt another is • a. slander. c. prior restraint. • b. libel. d. due process of law.

  13. False speech intended to hurt another is • a. slander. c. prior restraint. • b. libel. d. due process of law.

  14. False speech that is written down in a newspaper or magazine that is intended to hurt someone is known as • a. slander c. libel • b. prior restraint d. poll tax

  15. False speech that is written down in a newspaper or magazine that is intended to hurt someone is known as • a. slander c. libel • b. prior restraint d. poll tax

  16. This action is required to override a presidential veto. • A.a judicial review C.a Constitutional convention • B.a Supreme Court ruling D. a 2/3 vote of each house

  17. This action is required to override a presidential veto. • A.a judicial review C.a Constitutional convention • B.a Supreme Court ruling D. a 2/3 vote of each house

  18. The Framers provided this section of the Constitution so that it will grow with a changing nation and could adapt to future concerns of the people. (There are 27 of them). • a. Bill of Rights c. Preamble • b. Articles d. Amendments

  19. The Framers provided this section of the Constitution so that it will grow with a changing nation and could adapt to future concerns of the people. (There are 27 of them). • a. Bill of Rights c. Preamble • b. Articles d. Amendments

  20. To protect liberty and specify its powers, the Framers gave Congress these powers that were directly stated in the Constitution. • a. expressed powers. c. executive powers. • b. judicial reviews. d. judicial restraint.

  21. To protect liberty and specify its powers, the Framers gave Congress these powers that were directly stated in the Constitution. • a. expressed powers. c. executive powers. • b. judicial reviews. d. judicial restraint.

  22. Supreme Court decisions can only be overturned by the Court itself or by • a. congressional vote. c.order of the president. • b. Constitutional amendment. d.judicial activism.

  23. Supreme Court decisions can only be overturned by the Court itself or by • a. congressional vote. c.order of the president. • b. Constitutional amendment. d.judicial activism.

  24. These amendments are known collectively as the Civil War Amendments • a. First 10 c. 13-15 • b. 17-20 d. none of the above

  25. These amendments are known collectively as the Civil War Amendments • a. First 10 c. 13-15 • b. 17-20 d. none of the above

  26. A proposed amendment can be ratified by two-thirds vote of each house or by a • a. Congressional petition. c.presidential order. • b. Supreme Court rule. d.national convention.

  27. A proposed amendment can be ratified by two-thirds vote of each house or by a • a. Congressional petition. c.presidential order. • b. Supreme Court rule. d.national convention.

  28. Ratification of an amendment must come within this time limit. • a. six months c. seven years • b. the president's term d. one year

  29. Ratification of an amendment must come within this time limit. • a. six months c. seven years • b. the president's term d. one year

  30. The first 10 amendments to the Constitution are called the • a. Bill of Rights. c. Preamble. • b. Constitution. d. Civil War Amendments

  31. The first 10 amendments to the Constitution are called the • a. Bill of Rights. c. Preamble. • b. Constitution. d. Civil War Amendments

  32. “We must never forget that it is . . . a Constitution intended to endure for ages to come, and, consequently, to be adapted to the various crises of human affairs.” —Chief Justice John Marshall, 1819 • According to Chief Justice John Marshall, the Constitution is: • a. a document that should not be altered. • b. meant to be changed to reflect the changes in society. • c. too difficult to understand. • d. a document that means different things to different people.

  33. “We must never forget that it is . . . a Constitution intended to endure for ages to come, and, consequently, to be adapted to the various crises of human affairs.” —Chief Justice John Marshall, 1819 • According to Chief Justice John Marshall, the Constitution is: • a. a document that should not be altered. • b. meant to be changed to reflect the changes in society. • c. too difficult to understand. • d. a document that means different things to different people.

  34. In this part of the Constitution, there are a total of 7 that help to create and setup our government, including the three branches of government. • a. Amendments c.Supremacy Clause • b. Articles d. Preamble

  35. In this part of the Constitution, there are a total of 7 that help to create and setup our government, including the three branches of government. • a. Amendments c.Supremacy Clause • b. Articles d. Preamble

  36. The president can check Congress by this power, meaning to reject its legislation. • a. override c.separation of power enactment • b. veto d. judicial review

  37. The president can check Congress by this power, meaning to reject its legislation. • a. override c.separation of power enactment • b. veto d. judicial review

  38. This branch of government is the final authority on the Constitution because it can interrupt its meaning. • a. Congress c. executive • b. legislative d. judicial

  39. This branch of government is the final authority on the Constitution because it can interrupt its meaning. • a. Congress c. executive • b. legislative d. judicial

  40. This final enumerated power gives Congress the right to make all "necessary and proper" laws to help stretch the powers expressed in the other parts of Article 1. • a. expressed powers c.judicial review • b. jurisdiction d.elastic clause

  41. This final enumerated power gives Congress the right to make all "necessary and proper" laws to help stretch the powers expressed in the other parts of Article 1. • a. expressed powers c.judicial review • b. jurisdiction d.elastic clause

  42. Article II of the Constitution is important because it helps to setup and • a. describes expressed powers. • b. describes enumerated powers. • c. describes the executive branch. • d. describes the legislative branch.

  43. Article II of the Constitution is important because it helps to setup and • a. describes expressed powers. • b. describes enumerated powers. • c. describes the executive branch. • d. describes the legislative branch.

  44. Judicial Philosophy that the Supreme Court should not only interpret the Constitution but should also play a role in shaping public policy, such as gay marriage, African American rights, etc. • a. judicial activism. c. Judicial Restraint • b. Judicial Petition d. Judicial Belonging

  45. Judicial Philosophy that the Supreme Court should not only interpret the Constitution but should also play a role in shaping public policy, such as gay marriage, African American rights, etc. • a. judicial activism. c. Judicial Restraint • b. Judicial Petition d. Judicial Belonging

  46. The Twenty-fourth Amendment helped African Americans to vote by • a. change of venue. • b. eliminating poll taxes. • c. ratifying voting laws. • d. prohibiting government intervention.

  47. The Twenty-fourth Amendment helped African Americans to vote by • a. change of venue. • b. eliminating poll taxes. • c. ratifying voting laws. • d. prohibiting government intervention.

  48. Which of the following accounts for the ability of the Constitution to endure for more than 200 years? • a. Built-in flexibility that allowed it to grow and change with time • b. extensive, detailed provisions for resolving political conflicts • c. very detailed descriptions of what government should be • d. inflexible provisions designed to resist changes to the document

  49. Which of the following accounts for the ability of the Constitution to endure for more than 200 years? • a. Built-in flexibility that allowed it to grow and change with time • b. extensive, detailed provisions for resolving political conflicts • c. very detailed descriptions of what government should be • d. inflexible provisions designed to resist changes to the document

  50. The President’s power to veto legislation passed by Congress is an example of • a. executive agreement c.Checks and balances • b. Judicial Review d. federalism