SOC.9-12.I.A.1: Social Studies
Compare and contrast the relationships over time of Native American tribes in New Mexico with other cultures.
SOC.9-12.I.A.2.a: Social Studies
land grant and treaty issues unresolved to present day and continuing to impact relations between and among citizens at the state, tribal, and federal government levels
SOC.9-12.I.A.2.b: Social Studies
role of water issues as they relate to development of industry, population growth, historical issues, and current acequia systems/water organizations
SOC.9-12.I.A.2.c: Social Studies
SOC.9-12.I.A.2.d: Social Studies
role of the federal government (e.g., military bases, national laboratories, national parks, Indian reservations, transportation systems, water projects)
SOC.9-12.I.A.2.e: Social Studies
unique role of New Mexico in the 21st century as a "Minority Majority" state.
SOC.9-12.I.A.3: Social Studies
Analyze the role and impact of New Mexico and New Mexicans in World War II (e.g., Native Code Talkers, New Mexico National Guard, internment camps, Manhattan Project, Bataan Death March).
SOC.9-12.I.A.4: Social Studies
Analyze the impact of the arts, sciences, and technology of New Mexico since World War II (e.g., artists, cultural artifacts, nuclear weapons, the arms race, technological advances, scientific developments, high tech industries, federal laboratories).
SOC.9-12.I.A.5.a: Social Studies
analyze perspectives that have shaped the structures of historical knowledge
SOC.9-12.I.A.5.b: Social Studies
describe ways historians study the past
SOC.9-12.I.A.5.c: Social Studies
explain connections made between the past and the present and their impact.
SOC.9-12.I.B.1: Social Studies
Analyze the impact and changes that Reconstruction had on the historical, political and social developments of the United States.
SOC.9-12.I.B.2.a: Social Studies
innovations in technology, evolution of marketing techniques, changes to the standard of living, and the rise of consumer culture
SOC.9-12.I.B.2.b: Social Studies
rise of business leaders and their companies as major forces in America (e.g., John D. Rockefeller, Andrew Carnegie)
SOC.9-12.I.B.2.c: Social Studies
development of monopolies and their impact on economic and political policies (e.g., laissez-faire economics, trusts, trust busting)
SOC.9-12.I.B.2.d: Social Studies
growth of cities (e.g., influx of immigrants, rural-to-urban migrations, racial and ethnic conflicts that resulted)
SOC.9-12.I.B.2.e: Social Studies
efforts of workers to improve working conditions (e.g., organizing labor unions, strikes, strike breakers)
SOC.9-12.I.B.2.f: Social Studies
rise and effect of reform movements (e.g., Populists, William Jennings Bryan, Jane Addams, muckrakers)
SOC.9-12.I.B.2.g: Social Studies
conservation of natural resources (e.g., the Grand Canyon, Yellowstone, Anasazi ruins at Mesa Verde, Colorado, National Reclamation Act of 1902)
SOC.9-12.I.B.2.h: Social Studies
progressive reforms (e.g., the national income tax, direct election of senators, women's suffrage, prohibition).
SOC.9-12.I.B.3.a: Social Studies
causes for a change in foreign policy from isolationism to interventionism
SOC.9-12.I.B.3.b: Social Studies
causes and consequences of the Spanish American War
SOC.9-12.I.B.3.c: Social Studies
expanding influence in the Western Hemisphere (e.g., the Panama Canal, Roosevelt Corollary added to the Monroe Doctrine, the Big Stick policy, Dollar Diplomacy)
SOC.9-12.I.B.3.d: Social Studies
events that led to the United States' involvement in World War I
SOC.9-12.I.B.3.e: Social Studies
United States rationale for entry into WWI and impact on military process, public opinion and policy
SOC.9-12.I.B.3.f: Social Studies
United States mobilization in WWI (e.g., its impact on politics, economics, and society)
SOC.9-12.I.B.3.g: Social Studies
United States impact on the outcome of World War I
SOC.9-12.I.B.3.h: Social Studies
United States role in settling the peace (e.g., Woodrow Wilson, Treaty of Versailles, League of Nations, Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, Sr.).
SOC.9-12.I.B.4.a: Social Studies
social liberation and conservative reaction during the 1920s (e.g., flappers, prohibition, the Scopes trial, Red Scare)
SOC.9-12.I.B.4.b: Social Studies
causes of the Great Depression (e.g., over production, under consumption, credit structure)
SOC.9-12.I.B.4.c: Social Studies
rise of youth culture in the "Jazz Age"
SOC.9-12.I.B.4.d: Social Studies
development of mass/popular culture (e.g., rise of radio, movies, professional sports, popular literature)
SOC.9-12.I.B.4.e: Social Studies
human and natural crises of the Great Depression, (e.g., unemployment, food lines, the Dust Bowl, western migration of Midwest farmers)
SOC.9-12.I.B.4.f: Social Studies
changes in policies, role of government, and issues that emerged from the New Deal (e.g., the Works programs, Social Security, challenges to the Supreme Court)
SOC.9-12.I.B.4.g: Social Studies
role of changing demographics on traditional communities and social structures.
SOC.9-12.I.B.5.a: Social Studies
reasons the United States moved from a policy of isolationism to involvement after the bombing of Pearl Harbor
SOC.9-12.I.B.5.b: Social Studies
events on the home front to support the war effort (e.g., war bond drives, mobilization of the war industry, women and minorities in the work force)
SOC.9-12.I.B.5.c: Social Studies
major turning points in the war (e.g., the Battle of Midway, D-Day Invasion, dropping of atomic bombs on Japan).
SOC.9-12.I.B.6.a: Social Studies
intent and impact of the 13th, 14th, and 15th Amendments to the Constitution
SOC.9-12.I.B.6.b: Social Studies
segregation as enforced by Jim Crow laws following Reconstruction
SOC.9-12.I.B.6.c: Social Studies
key court cases (e.g., Plessy v. Ferguson, Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, Roe v. Wade)
SOC.9-12.I.B.6.d: Social Studies
roles and methods of civil rights advocates (e.g., Martin Luther King, Jr., Malcolm X, Rosa Parks, Russell Means, Cande Chanda)
SOC.9-12.I.B.6.e: Social Studies
the passage and effect of the voting rights legislation on minorities (e.g., 19th Amendment, role of Arizona Supreme Court decision on Native Americans and their disenfranchisement under Arizona constitution and subsequent changes made in other state constitutions regarding their voting rights [New Mexico 1962], 1964 Civil Rights Act, Voting Act of 1965, 24th Amendment)
SOC.9-12.I.B.6.f: Social Studies
impact and reaction to the efforts to pass the Equal Rights Amendment
SOC.9-12.I.B.6.g: Social Studies
rise of Black Power, Brown Power, American Indian Movement, United Farm Workers.
SOC.9-12.I.B.7.a: Social Studies
origins, dynamics, and consequences of the Cold War tensions between the United States and the Soviet Union