If you completed the workbook, you may upload the file below and do not need to fill out the requirements below. If you do not submit the workbook, you can complete the questions below for requirements you did not complete during class.
1. Explain what citizenship in the world means to you and what you think it takes to be a good world citizen.
2. Explain how one becomes a citizen in the United States, and explain the rights, duties, and obligations of U.S. citizenship.
Discuss the similarities and differences between the rights, duties, and obligations of U.S. citizens and the citizens of two other countries.
3. Do the following:
In relation to this current event, discuss with your counselor how a country's national interest and its relationship with other countries might affect areas such as its security, its economy, its values, and the health of its citizens.
b. Select a foreign country and discuss with your counselor how its geography, natural resources, and climate influence its economy and its global partnerships with other countries.
4. Do TWO of the following:
b. Using resources such as major daily newspapers, the Internet (with your parent's permission), and news magazines, observe a current issue that involves international trade, foreign exchange, balance of payments, tariffs, and freetrade.
5. Do the following:
b. Name at least five different types of governments currently in power in the world.
c. Show on a world map countries that use each of these five different forms of government. Right click on the map and choose "Save As". Once you have saved it to your computer, open it up, print, color or mark in a ledigble mannor the 5 countries. use the button below this map to upload your marked or colored map.
6. Do the following:
a. Explain how a government is represented abroad and how the United States government is accredited to international organizations.
b. Describe the roles of the following in the conduct of foreign relations.
7. Do TWO of the following (with your parent's permission) and share with your counselor what you have learned:
b. Visit the website of an international news organization or foreign government, OR examine a foreign newspaper available at your local library, bookstore, or newsstand. Find a news story about a human right realized in the United States that is not recognized in another country.
c. Visit with a student or Scout from another country and discuss the typical values, holidays, ethnic foods, and traditions practiced or enjoyed there.