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Over 40 years of educating about law, democracy, and human rights
Welcome to the Street Law Resource Library! We’ve compiled hundreds of teaching activities and methods, case summaries, mock trials, and articles—many of which are free—and organized them by topic, audience, and type. Use the filters on the left side of the page to find what you need.
Most of our resources are intended for middle and high school students.
Research and the experiences of educators have proven that there are several essential components to promising LRE programs.
A high school freshman sues her classmate for intentional infliction of emotional distress and the school system for negligent supervision.
A 19-year-old student sues the police department for battery, false arrest, and intentional infliction of emotional distress against after an...
In an act of survival, two sailors kill and eat their shipmate while lost at sea. Are they guilty of...
Students will learn how the Supreme Court decides which cases to decide through a lesson plan and activity.
A college student is charged with first degree murder and criminal hazing after a prospective member of his fraternity falls...
The mother of a graduating high school senior sues the Metro City School District for educational malpractice.
(paperback book, 242 pages)
Street Law Publication
Guidelines on how to conduct a moot court
Students participate in a mock credit modification negotiation.
by BlueCross BlueShield of TN and Chambliss Bahner & Stophel
Students learn about activities that impact credit and how to analyze credit offers.
by BlueCross BlueShield of TN & Chambliss Bahner & Stophel
Students apply key free speech precedents to cases of cyberbullying.
Students take the role of state senators and interest groups to debate a proposed cyberbullying law.
A police officer shoots a pit bull whose owner witnessed a dispute between the officer and a civilian.
Best practices for using community resource people: professionals who lend real life experiences to help enhance a lesson.
A woman sues her employer, the District of Columbia, for sexual harassment and for intentionally inflicting emotional distress.
Is it unconstitutional for publicly funded universities to use race as a factor of admissions?
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