About This Chapter
How it works:
- Begin your assignment or other political science work.
- Identify the civil liberties concepts that you're stuck on.
- Find fun videos on the topics you need to understand.
- Press play, watch and learn!
- Complete the quizzes to test your understanding.
- As needed, submit a question to one of our instructors for personalized support.
Who's it for?
This chapter of our Introduction to Political Science Tutoring Solution will benefit any student who is trying to learn about civil liberties and earn better grades. This resource can help students, including those who:
- Struggle with understanding the origins of civil liberties, the procedural rights of the accused, the role of courts in a free society or any other civil liberties topic
- Have limited time for studying
- Want a cost effective way to supplement their social science learning
- Prefer learning social science visually
- Find themselves failing or close to failing their civil liberties unit
- Cope with ADD or ADHD
- Want to get ahead in their political science course
- Don't have access to their social science teacher outside of class
Why it works:
- Engaging Tutors: We make learning about civil liberties simple and fun.
- Cost Efficient: For less than 20% of the cost of a private tutor, you'll have unlimited access 24/7.
- Consistent High Quality: Unlike a live political science tutor, these video lessons are thoroughly reviewed.
- Convenient: Imagine a tutor as portable as your laptop, tablet or smartphone. Learn about civil liberties on the go!
- Learn at Your Pace: You can pause and re-watch lessons as often as you'd like, until you master the material.
- Examine the history and timeline of U.S. civil liberties.
- Explore the meanings of freedom of speech, press and assembly.
- Discuss freedom of religion and its history.
- Describe the procedural rights of the accused.
- Learn about the right to privacy as it relates to matters of abortion, technology and marriage.
- Discover the history, pros and cons of the right to bear arms.
- Learn about the role of the courts with regard to civil liberties.
1. Origins of Civil Liberties in the United States: History & Timeline
In this lesson, we will learn about the origin of civil liberties in the United States. We will take a closer look at where the civil liberties came from, what they entail and what they mean to society today.
2. Freedom of Speech, Press & Assembly: Definition, Importance & Limitations
In this lesson, we will learn about the freedom of speech, press and assembly. We will take a closer look at the rationale behind these freedoms and the specific clauses of freedom of speech, press and assembly and what they mean to society today.
3. What is Freedom of Religion? - Definition, History & Importance
In this lesson, we will learn about the freedom of religion. We will take a closer look at the rationale behind the freedom, the specific clauses of the freedom of religion and what it means to society today.
4. Law and Order: Procedural Rights of the Accused
In this lesson, we will learn about the procedural rights of the accused. We will look at how these rights are defined and what they mean to our justice system today.
5. The Right to Privacy: Definition & Examples
In this lesson, we will learn about the right of privacy. We will take a closer look at the right, what it includes and what it means to society today.
6. The Right to Bear Arms: History, Pros & Cons
In this lesson, we will learn about the right to bear arms. We will take a closer look at the right to find out what it includes and what it means to society today.
7. The Courts and a Free Society: Role in Deciding Civil Liberties
In this lesson, we will learn about the origin of the court's role with civil liberties in the United States. We will take a closer look at what the court's positions entail and the effects on society today.
8. Double Consciousness & Du Bois: Definition & Concept
This lesson describes W.E.B. Du Bois' concept of 'double consciousness.' A definition of the concept is provided and explained. There is also an example given in terms of our modern society.
Earning College Credit
Did you know… We have over 200 college courses that prepare you to earn credit by exam that is accepted by over 1,500 colleges and universities. You can test out of the first two years of college and save thousands off your degree. Anyone can earn credit-by-exam regardless of age or education level.
To learn more, visit our Earning Credit Page
Transferring credit to the school of your choice
Not sure what college you want to attend yet? Study.com has thousands of articles about every imaginable degree, area of study and career path that can help you find the school that's right for you.
Other chapters within the Introduction to Political Science: Tutoring Solution course
- Basic Terms and Concepts of Political Science: Tutoring Solution
- Civil Rights: Tutoring Solution
- Political Ideologies and Philosophy: Tutoring Solution
- Forms of Government: Tutoring Solution
- Types of Legislatures in Government: Tutoring Solution
- Presidential Elections & Powers: Tutoring Solution
- The Congress - Powers & Elections: Tutoring Solution
- The Federal Judicial System: Tutoring Solution
- The Federal Bureaucracy in the United States: Tutoring Solution
- The History & Role of Political Parties: Tutoring Solution
- Interest Groups in Politics: Tutoring Solution
- Mass Media and Politics: Tutoring Solution
- Political Culture, Public Opinion & Civic Behavior: Tutoring Solution
- Comparative Law: Tutoring Solution
- Public and Social Policy: Tutoring Solution
- Fiscal Policy in Government & the Economy: Tutoring Solution
- Foreign Policy, Defense Policy & Government: Tutoring Solution
- Concepts of International Relations: Tutoring Solution
- International Actors in Political Science: Tutoring Solution
- International Law in Politics: Tutoring Solution
- Global Issues and Politics: Tutoring Solution
- Mathematical Methods of Apportionment