2.08 Evaluate how imports and exports help to meet the needs of people in the U.S.
2.09 Explain why and how producers advertise to sell a product or service.
2.10 Describe the purpose of a budget.
Students will examine the geography of the U.S. in relation to the world, continue to learn that maps communicate useful information, and explore how the availability of resources affects the way people live.
2.11 Compare how maps and globes depict geographical information in different ways.
2.12 Identify and locate the four hemispheres (i.e., Northern, Southern, Eastern, and Western), equator, prime meridian, North and South Poles, and the seven continents.
2.26 Understand that there are laws written to protect citizens' right to vote.
2.27 Compare the ways one becomes a citizen (i.e., by birth or naturalization).
2.28 Describe the fundamental principles of American democracy, including: equality, fair treatment for all, and respect for the property of others.
Students will analyze significant individuals and observances, utilize chronological sequences, and explore primary and secondary texts.
2.29 Examine the significant contributions made by people of the U.S., including: Neil Armstrong, David Crockett, Benjamin Franklin, Martin Luther King, Jr., Rosa Parks, Jackie Robinson, Wilma Rudolph, Sequoyah, and George Washington.