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Final blog post

Uhhh I feel kind of sadness by realising that I finished this class. This class impacted me very well. I learned so many things about America. I learned the basics of how the U.S. government is set up, like having three different groups (executive, legislative, and judicial) to make sure no one gets too much power, I learned how we elect our leaders, including the President, using something called the electoral college. We talked about how important it is to have rights and freedom. The class focused on some of the big laws that protect our rights, like freedom of speech. It was interesting to see how the voting process works. We talked about the different groups in politics and how they have different ideas. There are two main parties, and they have their own beliefs and ways of doing things. I learned about the President, Congress, and the Supreme Court what each one does and how they work together. I learned too many things but those which mentioned above was the most interesting topics for me.

Self grading:

The biggest challenge for me blogging. First 3 weeks a was completely disoriented, I didn’t know what to write, but after I had online meeting with professor I went a bit well than before. And I completely forget to include citations. But each week to write that blogs I used to do lots of research, I learned so many new things. And I think I deserve 14 points

My participation was quite well, I skipped just 4 classes, I think I deserve 8 points.

I did 2 online tests, translate week of slides, protest poster and meme. I got 14 from first midterm, 7 for slides translation, 10 for protest poster, 15 for meme, and 14 for final midterm and 5 for intro slide.

My total point is: 87

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week 11

In this I’d like to talk about current situation in Palestine and Israel, and how USA impacts the war. As we all know there is a war that took already more than 10000 lives. I believe that US can welly affect that war, As I mention in my protest poster, America aided Israel 14.3 billion USD, that’s ridiculous. In the interview with the CNN Donald Trump said “US should take hands off approach to the Israel Hamas war”. And in my opinion before funding wars USA should pay attention to the cleanliness of the cities, to the rough roads. I feel so sad when the taxes that we pay is being used to kill innocent people.

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Week 10

Voting in a democracy is like to having superpowers. It influences the selection of future leaders. “This is what I believe in!” is what you may express with your vote.
Positive updates! Citizens of the United States may join the voting party at any age. Recall that the main goal is to join the hip 18-and-up group. You must get an invitation before you may attend the voting party. Consider registering to vote as your lucky ticket. Simply get on the list by registering online, via mail, or even in person! Election Day resembles a massive democratic festivity. Usually, the first Tuesday in November is when it occurs. Locate the polling location closest to you, cast your ballot, and join the democratic dance! There are several varieties of elections. There are major ones, such as elections for president, and little ones, such as municipal elections. Each resembles a component of the democracy puzzle. On election day, go to your designated polling station. They’ll have helpful people standing by to assist you. You’ve just completed voting — simply follow the directions and indicate your selections! Not able to make it to the polls? Not to worry! You may vote by mail in several states. Pick up your ballot, complete it at home, and send it in. Simple as pie! Is the saying “every vote counts” familiar to you? It’s accurate! Voting influences the decisions that impact your nation and neighbourhood by adding your voice to the chorus of voices.

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week 9

State and federal courts both have their functions in the United States legal system, which functions something like a two-in-one. Before the United States Constitution, every state had its own set of laws.

The American dual court system is like two railroads running side by side. State and federal courts both report to the highest court in the land—the United States Supreme Court. The plan is to distribute authority between the federal government and the individual states. The two primary categories of issues that courts handle are criminal and civil. In matters related to federal legislation or constitutional disputes, federal courts intervene. State courts deal with common issues such as family law violations, personal grievances, and legal disputes.

From its ancient colonial origins, the American legal system has developed into a complicated web. Navigating the kinks of American justice requires an understanding of its structure, problems, and the function of state laws.

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