SOC.5-8.6.1.c: History and Social Science
Examine specific events, make general observations about human behavior, and apply these observations in proposing solutions to a similar social problem.
SOC.5-8.6.2.b: History and Social Science
Use statistical methodology to describe and interpret a broad range of societal issues (e.g., infant mortality, literacy rates, indicators of quality of life, the effects of government policies on various groups);
SOC.5-8.6.2.c: History and Social Science
Distinguish among fact, bias, stereotyping, generalizing, and categorizing in gathering and presenting evidence and data;
SOC.5-8.6.2.d: History and Social Science
Find evidence to support claims; and
SOC.5-8.6.2.e: History and Social Science
Judge credibility of sources.
SOC.5-8.6.3.c: History and Social Science
Recognize and evaluate the human tendencies to categorize, romanticize, or vilify individuals and groups through selected facts and interpretations;
SOC.5-8.6.3.d: History and Social Science
Analyze interpretations of events from the perspective of various groups, and evaluate the credibility of differing accounts.
SOC.5-8.6.4.aa: History and Social Science
Demonstrate the ways that time has been organized throughout history (e.g. linear, cyclical) and various dating system (e.g., A.D., B.C.); and
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.1.1: History and Social Science
discover how Abenaki oral tradition reflects and influences their society
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.2.1: History and Social Science
interpret the impact of resettlement on Abenaki, European colonizers, and the environment
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.3.1: History and Social Science
identify how various groups and individuals participated in the Revolution.
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.3.2: History and Social Science
evaluate Vermont's definition of citizenship and governmental principles in Vermont's Constitution
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.4.1: History and Social Science
discover how changes in farming and other industries affect social patterns in Vermont
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.5.1: History and Social Science
examine two or more native cultures and identify cultural similarities and differences among them (e.g., economic systems, governmental structures)
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.6.1: History and Social Science
trace the evolution of political, religious, economic and social institutions in the American colonies.
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.7.1: History and Social Science
investigate the political, social and economic causes of the American Revolution
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.7.2: History and Social Science
analyze the ideas and institutions in the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution, and the Bill of Rights
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.8.1: History and Social Science
investigate and analyze the conditions that led to territorial expansion, effects on various groups, and concepts of nationalism and sectionalism
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.9.1: History and Social Science
early human development -river valleys and the rise of civilization (e.g. Mesopotamia, Egypt, Indus River Valley, Yellow River
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.10.1: History and Social Science
analyze governments and religions (e.g. Greece and China)
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.10.2: History and Social Science
analyze economic systems and trade (e.g. in Africa)
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.11.1: History and Social Science
describe Feudal systems and the Renaissance (e.g. in Italy and Japan)
SOC.5-8.6.4.dd.11.2: History and Social Science
examine the rise of trading centers and cultures in conflict (e.g. Aztec and African empires),
SOC.5-8.6.5.b: History and Social Science
Demonstrate understanding of the relationships among powerful people, important events, and the lives of common people.
SOC.5-8.6.6.c: History and Social Science
Collect and use primary resources (e.g., letters, diaries, artifacts, artwork, documents) in building original historical interpretations; and
SOC.5-8.6.6.d: History and Social Science
Use oral history methods and data to understand the ways in which people assign meaning to their own historical experiences.
SOC.5-8.6.7.aa: History and Social Science
Describe such spatial patterns as population distributions, land use patterns, climate, transportation networks in Vermont, the United States, and the world;
SOC.5-8.6.7.bb: History and Social Science
Locate the physical, political and cultural regions of Vermont, the United States, and of the world. Locate major mountain ranges, major rivers, major climate and vegetation zones;
SOC.5-8.6.7.cc: History and Social Science
Create a thematic map from spatial data and describe the patterns of spatial variation. (e.g., map birth rate data for the United States); and
SOC.5-8.6.7.dd: History and Social Science
Use map and atlas resources to compare and contrast patterns of spatial variation (e.g. contrast the global distribution of developed countries with the distribution of developing countries).
SOC.5-8.6.8.aa: History and Social Science
Analyze and evaluate the causes and effects, processes and patterns of human movements, both chosen and forced in the community, Vermont, and the world (e.g., impact of transportation, technology);
SOC.5-8.6.8.bb: History and Social Science
Describe the impact of voluntary and involuntary migration on physical and human systems (e.g., Irish potato famine, spread of Islam, Native American displacement, California gold rush); and
SOC.5-8.6.8.d: History and Social Science
Recognize push/pull factors related to migration and settlement. Explain how physical and cultural factors relate to the location of settlements (e.g. transportation systems, communication networks, government policy, land use, economic and social patterns).
SOC.5-8.6.13.aa: History and Social Science
Investigate the factors that make us human in different cultural and social settings (e.g., language, arts, literature); and
SOC.5-8.6.13.bb: History and Social Science
Identify and analyze key ways in which culture is transmitted, (e.g. oral tradition, media, migration, and conquest), and the key forces of cultural change (e.g., technological, economic, political, military).
SOC.5-8.6.14.c: History and Social Science
Analyze the shared values and beliefs of various subcultures that hold them together.
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.1.1: History and Social Science
discover the impact Vermonters made on the Civil War and the war's impact on life in Vermont
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.1.2: History and Social Science
discover the environmental and industrial factors that effect the emergence of modern Vermont (e.g. the great flood of 1927 and immigrations)
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.2.1: History and Social Science
discover the challenges that continue to face Vermonters (e.g. rural to urban, natural disasters, local vs. state control, cultural diversity, and the great depression, WWI, WWII)
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.3.1: History and Social Science
investigate the social, political, and economic causes and effects of the Civil War
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.4.1: History and Social Science
analyze the impact of major forces that shaped America in the late Nineteenth and early Twentieth Century (e.g. industrialization, urbanization, immigration, imperialism, nationalism, unionism, and the struggle for equal rights)
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.4.2: History and Social Science
analyze causes and effects of WWI and the US role in the world
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.5.1: History and Social Science
analyze causes and effects of the Great Depression and identify policies designed to fix it.
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.5.2: History and Social Science
causes and effects of WWII
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.6.1: History and Social Science
analyze the domestic issues facing the US in post World War II as well as foreign policy issues.
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.7.1: History and Social Science
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.7.2: History and Social Science
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.8.1: History and Social Science
analyze the nature of political, economic, industrial, and social revolutions (e.g. Glorious Revolution, American Revolution, French Revolution, Russian Revolution, Industrial Revolution)
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.9.1: History and Social Science
investigate colonization/Imperialism/conflict (e.g. Africa, Asia, South America, Australia)
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.10.1: History and Social Science
analyze the causes and consequences of WW I and the collapse of European world order
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.10.2: History and Social Science
describe the rise of totalitarian governments (e.g., fascist, nazi and communist) and their effects (e.g., the Cold War)
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.10.3: History and Social Science
analyze the transition from colonialism to independence (e.g. India, Asia, Africa)
SOC.9-12.6.4.ddd.10.4: History and Social Science
examine the promises and paradoxes of the 20th century (e.g. dealing with continuing technological, environmental and human rights issues)
SOC.9-12.6.5.c: History and Social Science
Identify and analyze the influence of various groups (e.g., racial, ethnic, gender, religious, and various socioeconomic classes) on major issues and events under study.
SOC.9-12.6.6.e: History and Social Science
Use statistical methods and data collection to make interpretations, comparisons, and conclusions about scientific, governmental, social, and other changes in society;
SOC.9-12.6.6.f: History and Social Science
Identify and analyze recurring themes in the midst of change (e.g., ethnic and national identity); and
SOC.9-12.6.6.g: History and Social Science
Explain why we study human actions in the past.