Are you looking for an effective Constitution keynote presentation that is designed to hook the crowd? Well look no further; this tutorial provides a solution to get them talking – The Constitutional Convention Worksheet!
This is the tool that I have been using to great success, and the solution to a couple of problems I’ve come across. In this article I will discuss some of the reasons it is working so well.
The Constitution is a huge work of art, and most people are just not aware of the additions made to it after its publication. While some people argue that such additions are illegal, in fact most if not all are perfectly legal.
However, every president of the United States has the ability to add to the Constitution with the stroke of a pen, but only Congress has the power to amend the Constitution by a two-thirds vote. This is not an issue though, because we have the president and congress spending vast amounts of time at the United Nations and in their own backyards, which are where they can truly claim the power to change the Constitution without a vote from the American people.
So what does this have to do with The Constitutional Convention Worksheet? This worksheet will give a problem-solver or question answer a quick and easy way to find out how many states have actually voted on a particular amendment, and what is the current split of votes. With that information you can easily convert it into a question and answer session.
I call this a question and an answer key because you don’t need to know the answer. Your goal here is to get your audience talking about the work sheet, not get them to memorize something.
The Constitution Worksheet is also a great training aid, because it can be used by everyone, regardless of experience. Anyone can use it to save hours of time in an online seminar. It’s also a terrific resource for those who are seeking advice on the best areas to focus their efforts.
Here’s a quote from Thomas Jefferson regarding the Constitution and its importance: “All men born under the same government believe themselves equal, no matter what their situation may be. This is the first qualification of liberty, viz. an equality of rights.”