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Lecture Comments (13)

1 answer

Last reply by: Professor Jibin Park
Wed May 6, 2015 7:32 PM

Post by Kathleen Etzel on May 6, 2015

Professor Park,

    If a person accused of a crime is not indicted by a grand jury but later there is new evidence found that would make the accused worthy of an indictment, would the accused be protected by the Double Jeopardy clause of the Fifth Amendment or does that only apply to the actual trial?

    I don't think this will show up anywhere on the exam, but I am just curious! :-)


1 answer

Last reply by: Professor Jibin Park
Sat Jan 10, 2015 11:24 AM

Post by Rebecca Dai on January 4, 2015

Do we need to know the details of each case?

0 answers

Post by Rebecca Dai on December 4, 2014

Where are the exclusionary clause and due process clause in l bill of rights? Thanks

1 answer

Last reply by: Professor Jibin Park
Tue Dec 9, 2014 1:57 PM

Post by Rebecca Dai on December 4, 2014

Can citizens carry arms outside their house (in public)?

1 answer

Last reply by: Professor Jibin Park
Tue Dec 9, 2014 1:57 PM

Post by Rebecca Dai on December 4, 2014

What if there were a religion saying that you shall kill people? Is the government still not able to ban it? Thanks

3 answers

Last reply by: Professor Jibin Park
Sun May 11, 2014 12:13 AM

Post by Nathalie Gomez on May 10, 2014

Professor Park,
From all the court cases you mentioned, could you please share which ones you consider crucial for the AP exam?

The Bill of Rights, Part I

Lecture Slides are screen-captured images of important points in the lecture. Students can download and print out these lecture slide images to do practice problems as well as take notes while watching the lecture.

  • Intro 0:00
  • Lesson Overview 0:13
  • First Amendment - Freedom of Religion 2:22
    • First Amendment
    • Establishment Clause
    • Free Exercise Clause
  • The Establishment Clause 8:04
    • Engel v. Vitale (1962)
    • Lemon v. Kurtzman (1971)
    • Lee v. Weisman (1992) and Santa Fe School District v. Doe (2002)
  • The Free Exercise Clause 16:03
    • Reynolds v. United States (1879)
    • Wisconsin v. Yoder (1972)
    • Oregon v. Smith (1990)
    • Government Cannot Unfairly Target Certain Religions
  • Freedom of Speech 22:11
    • Alien and Sedition Acts
    • Schenck v. United States (1919)
    • Tinker v. Des Moines (1969)
    • Miller v. California (1973)
    • Texas v. Johnson (1989)
  • Freedom of Press 29:14
    • Near v. Minnesota (1931)
    • New York Times v. Sullivan (1964)
    • New York Times v. United States
    • Hazelwood School District v. Kuhlmeier (1988)
  • Freedom of Assembly and petition 34:05
    • Peacefully Assemble and Petition the Government for a Redress of Grievances
    • Dejon v. Oregon (1937)
    • Certain Restrictions are Allowed for Facilities
    • Police May Disperse Demonstrations
  • Second Amendment 35:41
    • As Passed by Congress
    • As Ratified by the States
    • District of Columbia v. Heller (2008)
    • Review the Five Freedoms Listed in the Bill of Rights
  • Third Amendment 39:11
    • Third Amendment
    • Passed In Response to the 1765 Passage of the Quartering Acts
    • Least Cited Bill of Rights
    • Agree for the Implicit Right to Privacy
  • Fourth Amendment 40:55
    • Fourth Amendment
    • Mapp v. Ohio (1961)
    • Probable Cause
  • Fifth Amendment 45:26
    • Fifth Amendment
    • Right to a Grand Jury
    • Right Against Double Jeopardy
    • Right Against Self-Incrimination
    • Due Process Clause Applies to Deferral Government
  • Example 1 52:19
  • Example 2 54:15
  • Example 3 55:01
  • Example 4 56:40