Reproductive Freedom, the Family and Education Multiple choice: The goal of the early contraceptive movement was:

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Please I need help answering the following multiple choice questions.


Reproductive Freedom, the Family and Education


Multiple choice:

1.   The goal of the early contraceptive movement was:

a.   to overturn the Comstock Act

b.   to free women from dependency on frequent pregnancies and to improve social conditions of the poor

c.    to give physicians more power over the area of contraception

d.   to forge an alliance with the eugenics movement.

2.   Griswold v. Connecticut is significance because:

a.   it overturned an 1879 contraception law.

b.   it declared that birth control is not in the Constitution.

c.    it grounded the right of married couples to receive contraceptives in the right to privacy.

d.   it found explicit support for the marital right to privacy in the Fourteenth Amendment.

3.   Which of the following is true about the right to privacy?

a.   it is limited to the use of contraceptives, abortion, and bodily integrity.

b.   it is the foundation for search and seizure cases.

c.    the government has no business searching the marital bedroom.

d.   all the Justices were in agreement as to its origins in the Constitution.

4.   In Eisenstadt v. Baird:

a.   the Justices ruled that under the equal protection clause, married and unmarried persons must be treated equally in the area of contraceptives.

b.   there is no fundamental right to control reproduction for unmarried persons.

c.    only physicians can distribute contraceptives under the due process clause.

d.   Griswold did not apply because the case dealt with unmarried persons’ access to contraceptives.

5.   The primary reason why there was a shift in policy toward physicians regulating abortion is:

a.   it was financially lucrative for physicians to practice in the area.

b.   it would drive nonregulars, especially women, from the practice of medicine.

c.    states enacted laws that required only male physicians could perform abortions.

d.   it was mandated by the Comstock Act.

6.   Public attention to abortion was brought by:

a.   Planned Parenthood advertising.

b.   abortion reforms.

c.    religious organizations opposition to abortion.

d.   fetal deformity.

7.   The women’s movement shaped the abortion debate by:

a.   demanding a repeal of abortion laws.

b.   they wanted to bring abortion practices to the control of women

c.    momentum spread for repeal and social change

d.   all of the above.

8.   In Roe v. Wade,

a.   the Justice rejected the view that the state has an interest in prenatal life.

b.   the Justices ruled that abortions must be performed by physicians because the procedure is unsafe.

c.    the Justices ruled that the right to privacy extends to the right to an abortion.

d.   the Justices ruled that the right to privacy does not exist.

9.   In Roe v. Wade, Justice Blackmun used the trimester approach to establish:

a.   when life begins.

b.   when abortion can be performed in clinics.

c.    that abortion is an absolute right.

d.   when the state can regulate abortion.

10. Which of the following is not true about Roe v. Wade?

a.   the right to an abortion is a qualified right.

b.   the state’s interest comes into play at the point of viability.

c.    abortions cannot be performed during the last trimester.

d.   refused to determine when life begins.

11. Which statement bests explains the aftermath of Roe?

a.   the decision galvanized the pro-life movement.

b.   legislatures responded by enacting restrictive abortion measures.

c.    violence was used against abortion clinics and doctors.

d.   all of the above.

12. In Planned Parenthood v. Casey,

a.   the Justices left Roe’s trimester framework intact.

b.   the Justices made it harder for states to enact restrictive abortion laws.

c.    the Justices created the undue burden standard.

d.   the Court overturned Roe v. Wade.

13. In Casey, the spousal notification regulations created an undue burden on women because:

a.   women lose their constitutionally protected rights when they marry.

b.   it was accompanied by informed consent.

c.    It was not a substantial obstacle on married women to have an abortion.

d.   none of the above.

14. TRAP laws refer to:

a.   very restrictive abortion laws in the states.

b.   laws that target the regulation of abortion clinics and physicians.

c.    laws that make it difficult for abortion protesters to picket clinics.

d.   how pro-choice groups manage undercut pro-life groups in Congress

15. Whole Woman’s Health v. Hellerstedt is significant because:

a.   it prevented states from regulating abortion for health related reasons.

b.   it struck down laws that singles out abortion for burdensome health restrictions not imposed on other medical procedures.

c.    it did not apply the undue burden standard.

d.   it closed all the abortion clinics in Texas.

16. In Re AC established that:

a.   pregnant women only have rights if they are competent to make decisions.

b.   pregnant women do not have the right to refuse medical treatment.

c.    the fetus never has rights.

d.   what is to be done about the course of a pregnant women’s treatment should be guided by informed consent.

17. Which statement best describes the significance of Ferguson v. City of Charleston?

a.   pregnant women are not required to consent to Fourth Amendment searches.

b.   special needs searches require a search warrant.

c.    pregnant women have Fourth Amendment rights.

d.   drug searches can be carried out if the health of the fetus is at stake.

18. The current theory of marriage is called:

a.   marriage as a contract.

b.   marriage as a shared partnership.

c.    marriage as coverture.

d.   marriage as a temporary union.

19. Loving v. Virginia is significant because:

a.   it establishes that the right to marry is fundamental.

b.   it establishes that the state can prohibit interracial marriages.

c.    It establishes that states cannot regulate marriage for invidious purposes.

d.   it establishes that marriage is a purely domestic matter, not a matter for the courts.

20. Which of the following is

not

true about Obergefell v. Hodges?

a.   denying same sex couples the right to marry harm their children.

b.   bans on same sex marriage violated the equal protection clause.

c.    same sex marriage will weaken the traditional family unit.

d.   denying same sex couples the right to marry deny them benefits that opposite sex couples receive.

21. The law in Orr v. Orr was based on gender stereotypes because:

a.   only wives could be ordered to pay alimony with dependent husbands.

b.   only husbands and rich wives could be ordered to pay alimony.

c.    needy spouses were rarely helped by the law.

d.   it is the husband’s duty to support the family.

22. Louisiana’s head and master provision violated the equal protection clause because:

a.   the wife should have taken measures to stop the property transactions.

b.   it designated the husband as the manager of marital property.

c.    it was consistent with the shared partnership theory of marriage.

d.   only the wife had to prove that she contributed to marital property.

23. The significance of David M. v. Margaret M. is:

a.   individualized assessment is the best route to determine who is a fit parent.

b.   normal sexual behavior of a woman does not make her an unfit parent.

c.    irreconcilable differences often result in joint custody.

d.   gender stereotypes play not role in determining who obtains custody of a child.

24. Title IX is important to women because:

a.   it prohibits sex discrimination in educational institutions.

b.   it prohibits sexual harassment in educational institutions.

c.    it allows women to sue for damages if an educational institution violates Title IX.

d.   all of the above.

25. Mississippi University of Women v. Hogan is significant because:

a.   it modified the intermediate level of review to make it more difficult for the government to discriminate against women in education.

b.   it established that men can become nurses.

c.    it made it easier to challenge the constitutionality of single sex private colleges.

d.   it revealed the flaws of single sex education.

26. Justice Ginsburg struck down VMI’s male-only admission policy because:

a.   women could not attend Mary Baldwin’s superior leadership program.

b.   VMI’s method of training was outdated.

c.    the same educational options were not being afforded to women in Virginia.

d.   it validated the separated but equal principle in education.

27. The relationship between Title IX and Davis v. Monroe County Board of Education is:

a.   Title IX only regulates sex discrimination in educational institutions, not sexual harassment.

b.   Under Title IX, you cannot sue school districts unless they are aware of a problem.

c.    The Court made it easier to sue school districts for damages involving student on student harassment.

d.   Title IX only applies to sexual harassment, not bullying in the schools.

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