U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services and the National Archives are hosting an adult citizenship education summit on using document learning strategies to teach ESL and civics education.
We're offering brand new free distance learning programs for the K-12 classroom.
Join us for workshops and special events as part of the National Council for the Social Studies Conference in Washington, DC, in December 2016.
Here are a few resources that you can use to talk about the Constitution with your students on Constitution Day or any time.
Our sessions cover the Bill of Rights, the amendment process, civics, and teaching NHD and C3 with primary sources.
Students match primary sources to clauses from Article I of the U.S. Constitution that detail six powers of Congress in our newest online activity.
Celebrate and learn more about our Federal Government’s founding document with these activities and resources.
For Constitution Day, your students can see the economic problems of the Articles of Confederation by reading this petition.
A congressional debate in 1789 about a title of nobility for the president was a turning point toward republicanism.
An introductory video of educational resources available from the Center for Legislative Archives, featuring perspectives from teachers who use these records of Congress in their classrooms