Galiyas History 10 - Chapter 30 Test (A): Question Preview (ID: 28206)

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The women’s movement borrowed legal tools and inspiration from the
a) hippies.
b) United Farm Workers.
c) American Indian Movement.
d) civil rights movement.

The consumer movement of the 1960s developed largely as a result of
a) repeated economic recessions.
b) funding by the auto industry.
c) the activism of Ralph Nader.
d) Barry Commoner’s book The Closing Circle.

A government report critical of automobile safety
a) led to the passage of automobile safety legislation.
b) was ignored by consumers.
c) was successfully fought by the auto industry.
d) was ignored by Congress.

Senator Galord Nelson of Wisconsin helped to organize the first national
a) Nuclear Energy Day.
b) Labor Day.
c) Consumer Day.
d) Earth Day.

Environmental activists spurred the government to create the
a) Nuclear Regulatory Agency.
b) Pure Food and Drug Act.
c) Environmental Protection Agency.
d) Wholesale Meat Act of 1967.

The greatest threat posed by nuclear power plants was
a) smoke spewed into the air.
b) steam discharged into waterways.
c) fire caused by sparks.
d) radioactivity released into the air.

The book Silent Spring exposed the harmful use of
a) nuclear power.
b) chemicals such as DDT.
c) cars and trucks.
d) clean air and clean water.

Latino political interests were represented by organizations such as
a) La Raza Unida.
b) JACL.
c) UFW.
d) Yo Soy Joaquin.

The goal of the American Indian Movement was
a) restoration of lands illegally taken.
b) autonomy.
c) control of natural resources.
d) all of the above.

One successful strategy used by Cesar Chávez was a
a) march on Washington.
b) nationwide consumer boycott.
c) freeze on prices.
d) shutdown of railroads in California.

In the 1960s, Mexican Americans fought discrimination in
a) cultural and religious matters.
b) labor unions.
c) professional sports.
d) jobs, education, and legal matters.

Latinos in the United States come from different countries, but they
a) all live in California.
b) all are citizens of Mexico.
c) speak the same language.
d) work at the same kind of job.

Many women rejected the women’s movement because they
a) preferred traditional roles.
b) thought it was too weak to effect change.
c) thought it was too easy on men.
d) wanted to achieve equality on their own.

The Equal Rights Amendment passed Congress in 1972 and then
a) was vetoed by the President.
b) was approved by the Supreme Court.
c) became law 10 years later.
d) failed in the ratification process.

One example of the shift in attitudes brought about by the women’s movement was a significant change in
a) racial discrimination.
b) men’s treatment of women.
c) women’s career goals.
d) homemaking tasks.

To explore important issues, women formed
a) consciousness-raising support groups.
b) nationally televised talk shows.
c) congressional committees.
d) the National Women’s Political Caucus.

The term feminism describes the theory of
a) women’s special nature.
b) the equality of men and women.
c) women’s superiority over men.
d) women’s role of serving men.

The women’s movement of the 1960s grew out of women’s frustration with
a) declining numbers of women attending college.
b) increasing household responsibilities.
c) various forms of job discrimination.
d) their inability to pass a constitutional amendment.

Some women who preferred the more traditional role of homemaking
a) felt undervalued by the women’s movement.
b) disapproved of feminists’ goals.
c) opposed the Equal Rights Amendment.
d) all of the above

During the 1960s counterculture, men and women
a) preferred subdued, traditional clothing.
b) tried to blend in with the crowd.
c) grew their hair long and wore nontraditional clothes.
d) continued to wear the styles of hair and dress popular in the 1950s.

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