Chapter 30: Reform, Rage, and Vietnam (1960-1968)
Consider the following questions as a framework to begin your study of Chapter 30:
- What was the historical significance of the Cuban missile crisis?
- How and why did the civil rights movement change in the 1960s?
- What were the goals of the new environmental movement?
- What were the major initiatives of LBJ's Great Society program?
- What were the arguments for and against the War in Vietnam?
- How did the antiwar and countercultural movements affect American society?
- Read this chapter in your textbook or the eBook.
- Print-out the chapter outline and check items that your instructor covered in class. Then read the text closely to better understand the topic.
- Access the iMaps for this chapter. Use the menus to view only the information you want to see as you study the geography and historical events represented on each map. Then click the Print button and you will receive a blank map worksheet that you can re-label with the labels provided.
- Click the Chrono-Sequencer and match the dates and events.
- Master the key events and terms for this chapter by working through the deck of FlashCards. You
can even shuffle cards from earlier chapters if you’re trying to study for a test.
- Take the Multiple Choice and True / False quizzes. You can mail the results to your instructor’s Gradebook and keep track of your progress in your student Gradebook.
- Generate a Progress Report and fill out the items that you have completed thus far. This report can also be sent to your Gradebook or to your instructor.
Connect - Topics for Research
Each chapter has a cluster of multimedia materials related to three writing prompts or project suggestions. Here you will find audio and video files, documents, photographs and cartoons.
Access these Digital History materials and select a subject for further study, extra credit, or for a project requirement.
Every item is accompanied by a Media Analysis Worksheet. Worksheets are designed to be filled-out online as you examine the multimedia resources. Email your observations, expressions, and connections to your instructor, or save a copy in your own course portfolio.
Instructors now have an easy way to collect students’ online quizzes with the Norton Gradebook without flooding their inboxes with e-mails.
Students can track their online quiz scores by setting up their own Student Gradebook.