HOMELAND SECURITY US CITIZENSHIP TEST CONTAINS MAJOR ERRORS
 http://groups.yahoo.com/group/islamiccommunitynet/message/11258

Assalamu aleikum.

Islamic Community Net has identified many errors and omissions in the new "Homeland Security" US naturalization citizenship exam which is to be inflicted next year on those unfortunate foreigners who take the exam.

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For the full text of the "Homeland Security" new test:
 http://www.uscis.gov/portal/site/uscis/menuitem.5af9bb95919f35e66f614176543f6d1a/?vgnextoid=dcf5e1df53b2f010VgnVCM1000000ecd190aRCRD
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Here is the list of questions with the improper official answers as provided by the Ministry of Homeland Security, together with correcting responses from Islamic Community Net. The full list of questions and answers follows this list of wrong answers.

2. What is the supreme law of the land?

A: The Constitution

The answer contains an important omission. Treaties to which the US is signatory such as the Geneva Convention, the Genocide Convention and others including all treaties with native Americans, are ALSO the supreme law of the land - a fact that the goons of Homeland Security don't want you or ANY potential citizen to be aware.

Article VI of the Constitution itself states:

"This Constitution, and the Laws of the United States which shall be made in Pursuance thereof; and all Treaties made, or which shall be made, under the Authority of the United States, shall be the supreme Law of the Land; and the Judges in every State shall be bound thereby, any Thing in the Constitution or Laws of any State to the Contrary notwithstanding."

8. Name one right or freedom from the First Amendment.

A: Speech
A: Religion
A: Assembly
A: Press
A: Petition the government

At first blush, the above may seem to be a no-brainer, but is in fact a sneaky phraseology inserted by the authoritarians of Homeland Security who want you to believe that rights come "from" the government as some sort of privilege, rather than accepting that the people have independent rights. The above listed rights or freedoms are included in the First Amendment, but they don't come "from" the First Amendment. As the US Constitution is a system of limited government, these rights along with many others, belong to the people automatically (see the 9th Amendment below). The First Amendment and the rest of the Bill of Rights merely identify some of the most obvious.

The Ninth Amendment tells the minions of "Homeland Security" - and everyone else - unambiguously:

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Amendment IX

The enumeration in the Constitution, of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.
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11. What does freedom of religion mean?

A: You can practice any religion you want, or not practice at all.

The Homeland Security answer is certainly one of the concomitants of freedom of religion, but that's not what "freedom of religion" means.

Here is the actual language from the First Amendment: "Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof".

In the immortal words of Justice Felix Frankfurter, "'Congress shall make no law' MEANS that Congress shall make NO law."

In other words, no laws against hijab, burqa, circumcision, freedom of plural marriage and no religious profiling and so on. No fostering of christian ideology or the waging of crusades against Muslim peoples. By operation of the 14th Amendment, the states are also bound by the same provisions.

33. The President must be born in what country?

A: The United States
A: America

The Homeland Security answer is simply wrong. The president must be a natural born US citizen but a natural born citizen does not mean a "homeland security" born citizen and he or she can be born anywhere. Cases in point: Gov. George Romney of Michigan who was born in Mexico to US citizens and who campaigned for the Republican presidential nomination in 1968 and US Senator John McCain who was born in Panama to US citizens and who campaigned for the Republican presidential nomination in 2000.

Article II, Section 1, paragraph 5 of the US Constitution governs:

"No Person except a natural born Citizen, or a Citizen of the United States, at the time of the Adoption of this Constitution, shall be eligible to the Office of President; neither shall any Person be eligible to that Office who shall not have attained to the Age of thirty five Years, and been fourteen Years a Resident within the United States."

40. Who is the Commander-in-Chief of the military?

A: The President

The president is Commander-in-Chief only when the armed forces are called into the actual service of the United States.

Article II, Section 2, paragraph 1 reads:

"The President shall be Commander in Chief of the Army and Navy of the United States, and of the Militia of the several States, when called into the actual Service of the United States"

48. What does the judicial branch do?

A: Reviews and explains laws
A: Resolves disputes between parties
A: Decides if a law goes against the Constitution

Most importantly, the judiciary INTERPRETS laws, including conflicting statutes, which goes far beyond "reviewing" and "explaining" - something that Homeland Security doesn't want you to think about.

From Marbury v. Madison (1803):

"It is emphatically the province and duty of the judicial department to say what the law is. Those who apply the rule to particular cases, must of necessity expound and interpret that rule. If two laws conflict with each other, the courts must decide on the operation of each."

— Chief Justice John Marshall

55. What does it mean that the U.S. Constitution is a constitution of limited powers?

A: The federal government has only the powers that the Constitution states that it has.
A: The states have all powers that the federal government does not.

The above Homeland Security answers omit the rights of the people, which are independent of any government.

65. In what month are elections held in the United States?

A: November

November is the month for national elections and many state elections; however, many state and local elections, as well as presidential primaries are in April or other months.

74. What are “inalienable rights”?

A: Individual rights that people are born with

While the Homeland Security answer is partially true to the extent that people are born with inalienable rights, that does not express the concept of just what IS an inalienable right.

Inalienable rights are rights that cannot be sold or given away even with a person's full and knowing consent. For example, a contract to make yourself a slave is null and void and of no effect. The Homeland Security apparatus of repression works every day to suppress inalienable rights through the misnamed "Patriot Act" and other forms of state repression and that is the background to the reasoning behind their meaningless answer.

83. When is the last day you can send in federal income tax forms?

A: By April 15th of every year
A: By April 15th
A: April 15

Not true. October 15th is the actual last day.

See:
 http://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/f4868.pdf

103. Name one war fought by the United States in the 1800s.

A: War of 1812, Mexican American War, Civil War, or Spanish-American War.

Homeland Security doesn't want you to know that the US fought many other wars during the 1800s and it is erroneous to limit the answer list to those mentioned above. For a comprehensive but limited list that does not display all the brutality involved:
 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_military_actions_by_or_within_the_United_States

For example, the list does not mention the US massacre of hundreds of Muslim civilians held prisoner by pirates by the US Navy in Sumatra (1832), although it mentions an attack.

107. Name one of the things that Abraham Lincoln did.

A: Saved (or preserved) the Union.
A: Freed the slaves
A: Led the U.S. during the Civil War.

Lincoln only freed the slaves in Confederate states and only in portions of those Confederate states that were not under Union control by the date ordered by the "Emancipation Proclamation" (see q. 110, which touches on this, albeit insufficiently.)

113. Name one war fought in the United States in the 1900s.

A: World War I, World War II, Korean War, Vietnam War, or Gulf (or Persian Gulf) War

The US fought many other wars during the 1900s and it is erroneous to limit the answer list to those mentioned above. For a comprehensive list:
 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_military_actions_by_or_within_the_United_States

For example, the war crimes perpetrated by the US against masses of Philippine Muslims during the Philippine genocide. For more details:
 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philippine-American_War

117. What major event happened on September 11, 2001, in the United States?

A: Terrorists attacked The United States.

It has not been established that "terrorists" attacked the US; prime suspects remain Bush/Cheney and/or the Mossad. It's not surprising that "Homeland Security" flubbed this one, as the belief that "terrorists" attacked the US is their raison d'etre.

135. Name one state that borders Canada.

A: Alaska, Idaho, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, New Hampshire, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Vermont, or Washington

The geographically-challenged Homeland Security list leaves out Wisconsin which also borders Canada in Lake Superior, just as Michigan does in Lake Superior, Sault Ste. Marie and Lake Ontario.


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The full text of the Homeland Security test follows:

U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services
 http://www.uscis.gov/portal/site/uscis/menuitem.5af9bb95919f35e66f614176543f6d1a/?vgnextoid=dcf5e1df53b2f010VgnVCM1000000ecd190aRCRD

On November 30, 2006, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) Director Emilio Gonzalez announced the release of 144 questions and answers for the pilot test of a new naturalization exam. USCIS will administer the pilot exam to about 5,000 volunteer citizenship applicants in 10 cities beginning in early 2007.

USCIS included new questions that focus on the concepts of democracy and the rights and responsibilities of citizenship. In designing the new exam, USCIS received assistance and worked with test development contractors, U.S. history and government scholars, and English as a Second Language experts. USCIS also sought input from a variety of stakeholders, including immigrant advocacy groups, citizenship instructors and District Adjudications Officers.

The pilot will allow USCIS to work out any problems and refine the exam before it is fully implemented nationwide in the spring of 2008.

During the trial period, volunteer applicants who choose to take the pilot exam can immediately take the current exam if they incorrectly answer a pilot question. To pass, applicants will have to correctly answer six of 10 selected questions. The 10 pilot test sites are: Albany, NY; Boston, MA; Charleston, SC; Denver, CO; El Paso, TX; Kansas City, MO; Miami, FL; San Antonio, TX; Tucson, AZ; and Yakima, WA.

Pilot Exam Questions and Answers

1. Name one important idea found in the Declaration of Independence.

A: People are born with natural rights.
A: The power of government comes from the people.
A: The people can change their government if it hurts their natural rights.
A: All people are created equal.



2. What is the supreme law of the land?

A: The Constitution



3. What does the Constitution do?

A: It sets up the government.
A: It protects basic rights of Americans.



4. What does “We the People” mean in the Constitution?

A: The power of government comes from the people.



5. What do we call changes to the Constitution?

A: Amendments



6. What is an amendment?

A: It is a change to the Constitution.



7. What do we call the first ten amendments to the Constitution?

A: The Bill of Rights



8. Name one right or freedom from the First Amendment.

A: Speech
A: Religion
A: Assembly
A: Press
A: Petition the government

9. How many amendments does the Constitution have?

A: Twenty-seven (27)



10. What did the Declaration of Independence do?

A: Announce the independence of the United States from Great Britain
A: Say that the U.S. is free from Great Britain



11. What does freedom of religion mean?

A: You can practice any religion you want, or not practice at all.



12. What type of economic system does the U.S. have?

A: Capitalist economy
A: Free market
A: Market economy



13. What are the three branches or parts of the government?

A: Executive, legislative, and judicial
A: Congress, the President, the courts



14. Name one branch or part of the government.

A: Congress
A: Legislative
A: President
A: Executive
A: The courts
A: Judicial



15. Who is in charge of the executive branch?

A: The President



16. Who makes federal laws?

A: Congress
A: The Senate and House (of Representatives)
A: The (U.S. or national) legislature



17. What are the two parts of the United States Congress?

A: The Senate and House (of Representatives)



18. How many United States Senators are there?

A: 100



19. We elect a U.S. Senator for how many years?

A: Six (6)



20. Name your state’s two U.S. Senators.

A: Answers will vary. [For District of Columbia residents and residents of U.S. territories, the answer is that DC (or the territory where the applicant lives) has no U.S. Senators.]





21. How many U.S. Senators does each state have?

A: Two (2)



22. The House of Representatives has how many voting members?

A: 435



23. We elect a U.S. Representative for how many years?

A: Two (2)



24. Name your U.S. Representative.

A: Answers will vary. [Residents of territories with nonvoting delegates or resident commissioners may provide the name of that representative or commissioner. Also acceptable is any statement that the territory has no (voting) representatives in Congress.]



25. Who does a U.S. Senator represent?

A: All citizens in that Senator’s state



26. Who does a U.S. Representative represent?

A: All citizens in that Representative’s district (each state is divided into districts)



27. What decides each state’s number of U.S. Representatives?

A: The state’s population



28. How is each state’s number of Representatives decided?

A: The state’s population



29. Why do we have three branches of government?

A: So no branch is too powerful



30. Name one example of checks and balances.

A: The President vetoes a bill.
A: Congress can confirm or not confirm a President’s nomination.
A: Congress approves the President’s budget.
A: The Supreme Court strikes down a law.



31. We elect a President for how many years?

A: Four (4) years



32. How old must a President be?

A: Thirty-five (35) or older
A: At least thirty-five (35)
A: More than thirty-five (35)



33. The President must be born in what country?

A: The United States
A: America



34. Who is the President now?

A: [Current president] (as of November 20, 2006, George W. Bush)





35. What is the name of the President of the United States?

A: [Current president] (as of November 20, 2006, George W. Bush)
A: (President) George W. Bush
A: George Bush
A: Bush



36. Who is the Vice President now?

A: [Current vice president] (as of November 20, 2006- Richard (Dick) Cheney)
A: Dick Cheney
A: Cheney



37. What is the name of the Vice President of the United States?

A: [Current vice president] (as of November 20, 2006- Richard (Dick) Cheney)
A: Dick Cheney
A: Cheney



38. If the President can no longer serve, who becomes President?

A: The Vice President



39. Who becomes President if both the President and the Vice President can no longer serve?

A: The Speaker of the House



40. Who is the Commander-in-Chief of the military?

A: The President



41. How many full terms can a President serve?

A: Two (2)



42. Who signs bills to become laws?

A: The President



43. Who vetoes bills?

A: The President



44. What is a veto?

A: The President refuses to sign a bill passed by Congress.
A: The President says no to a bill.
A: The President rejects a bill.



45. What does the President’s Cabinet do?

A: Advises the President



46. Name two Cabinet-level positions.

A: Secretary of Agriculture
A: Secretary of Commerce
A: Secretary of Defense
A: Secretary of Education
A: Secretary of Energy
A: Secretary of Health and Human Services
A: Secretary of Homeland Security
A: Secretary of Housing and Urban Development
A: Secretary of Interior
A: Secretary of State
A: Secretary of Transportation
A: Secretary of Treasury
A: Secretary of Veterans’ Affairs
A: Attorney General



47. What Cabinet-level agency advises the President on foreign policy?

A: The State Department



48. What does the judicial branch do?

A: Reviews and explains laws
A: Resolves disputes between parties
A: Decides if a law goes against the Constitution



49. Who confirms Supreme Court justices?

A: The Senate



50. Who is the Chief Justice of the United States?

A: John Roberts (John G. Roberts, Jr.)



51. How many justices are on the Supreme Court?

A: Nine (9)



52. Who nominates justices to the Supreme Court?

A: The President



53. Name one thing only the federal government can do.

A: Print money
A: Declare war
A: Create an army
A: Make treaties



54. What is one thing only a state government can do?

A: Provide schooling and education
A: Provide protection (police)
A: Provide safety (fire departments)
A: Give a driver’s license
A: Approve zoning and land use



55. What does it mean that the U.S. Constitution is a constitution of limited powers?

A: The federal government has only the powers that the Constitution states that it has.
A: The states have all powers that the federal government does not.



56. Who is the Governor of your state?

A: Answers will vary.

[District of Columbia and U.S. Territory residents would answer that they do not have a state governor or that they do not live in a state. Mentioning the governor of the territory for Guam is acceptable. Any answer that mentions one of these facts is acceptable.]





57. What is the capital (or capital city) of your state?

A: Answers will vary. [District of Columbia residents would answer that DC is not a state, and that therefore it does not have a capital. Any answer that mentions one of these facts is acceptable.]



58. What are the two major political parties in the U.S. today?

A: Democrats and Republicans



59. What is the highest court in the U.S.?

A: The Supreme Court



60. What is the majority political party in the House of Representatives now?

A: Democrats
A: Democratic Party



61. What is the political party of the majority in the Senate now?

A: Democrats
A: Democratic Party



62. What is the political party of the President now?

A: Republicans
A: Republican Party



63. Who is the Speaker of the House of Representatives now?

A: Nancy Pelosi



64. Who is the Senate Majority Leader now?

A: Harry Reid



65. In what month are elections held in the United States?

A: November



66. What is the current minimum wage in the U.S.?

A: $5.15



67. When must all males register for the Selective Service?

A: At age 18
A: At 18



68. Who is the Secretary of State now?

A: Dr. Condoleezza Rice
A: Condoleezza Rice
A: Dr. Rice



69. Who is the Attorney General now?

A: Alberto Gonzales



70. Is the current President in his first or second term?

A: Second



71. What is self-government?

A: Powers come from the people.
A: Government responds to the people.



72. Who governs the people in a self-governed country?

A: The people govern themselves.
A: The government elected by the people.



73. What is the “rule of law”?

A: Everyone must obey the law.
A: Leaders must obey the law.
A: Government must obey the law.



74. What are “inalienable rights”?

A: Individual rights that people are born with



75. There are four amendments to the Constitution about who can vote. Describe one of them.

A: Any citizen over 18 can vote.
A: A citizen of any race can vote.
A: Any male or female citizen can vote. (Women and men can vote.)
A: You don’t have to pay to vote. (You don’t have to pay a poll tax to vote.)



76. Name one responsibility that is only for United States citizens.

A: Vote
A: Serve on a jury



77. Name two rights that are only for United States citizens.

A: The right to apply for a federal job
A: The right to vote
A: The right to run for office



78. Name two rights of everyone living in the U.S.

A: Freedom of expression
A: Freedom of speech
A: Freedom of assembly
A: Freedom to petition the government
A: Freedom of worship
A: The right to bear arms



79. What is the Pledge of Allegiance?

A: The promise of loyalty to the flag and the nation



80. Name one promise you make when you say the Oath of Allegiance.

A: To give up loyalty to other countries (I give up loyalty to my [old][first][other] country.)
A: To defend the Constitution and laws of the United States
A: To obey the laws of the United States
A: To serve in the United States military if needed (To fight for the United States [if needed].)
A: To serve the nation if needed (To do important work for the United States [if needed].)
A: To be loyal to the United States



81. Who can vote in the U.S.?

A: All citizens over 18
A: All registered citizens over 18



82. Name two ways that Americans can participate in their democracy.

A: Vote
A: Join a political party
A: Help out with a campaign
A: Join a civic group
A: Join a community group
A: Tell an elected official your opinion on an issue.
A: Call your Senators and Representatives
A: Publicly support or oppose an issue or policy
A: Run for office
A: Write to a newspaper



83. When is the last day you can send in federal income tax forms?

A: By April 15th of every year
A: By April 15th
A: April 15



84. Name two of the natural, or inalienable, rights in the Declaration of Independence.

A: Life
A: Liberty
A: The pursuit of happiness



85. Who wrote the Declaration of Independence?

A: Thomas Jefferson



86. When was the Declaration of Independence adopted?

A: July 4, 1776



87. Name one reason why the colonists came to America?

A: Freedom
A: Political liberty
A: Religious freedom
A: Economic opportunity
A: To practice their religion
A: To escape persecution



88. What happened at the Constitutional Convention?

A: The Constitution was written.
A: The Founding Fathers wrote the Constitution.



89. Why did the colonists fight the British?

A: They had to pay high taxes but did not have any say about it. (Taxation without representation.)
A: The British army stayed in their houses. (boarding, quartering)
A: The British denied the colonists self-government.



90. When was the Constitution drafted?

A: 1787



91. There are 13 original states. Name three.

A: Connecticut, Delaware, Georgia, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, and Virginia.



92. What group of people was taken to America and sold as slaves?

A: Africans
A: People from Africa



93. Who lived in America before the Europeans arrived?

A: The Native Americans
A: American Indians



94. Where did most of America’s colonists come from before the Revolution?

A: Europe



95. Why were the colonists upset with the British government?

A: Stamp Act
A: They had to pay high taxes but did not have any say about it. (Taxation without representation.)
A: The British army stayed in their houses. (boarding, quartering)
A: Intolerable Acts



96. Name one thing Benjamin Franklin is famous for.

A: U.S. diplomat
A: Oldest member of the Constitutional Convention
A: First Postmaster General of the United States
A: Writer of “Poor Richard’s Almanac”



97. Name one famous battle from the Revolutionary War.

A: Lexington and Concord
A: Trenton
A: Princeton
A: Saratoga
A: Cowpens
A: Yorktown
A: Bunker Hill



98. Who is called the “Father of Our Country”?

A: George Washington



99. Who was the first President?

A: George Washington



100. Name one of the writers of the Federalist Papers?

A: James Madison
A: Alexander Hamilton
A: John Jay



101. What group of essays supported passage of the U.S. Constitution?

A: The Federalist Papers



102. Name one of the major American Indian tribes in the United States.

A: Cherokee, Seminoles, Creek, Choctaw, Arawak, Iroquois, Shawnee, Mohegan, Chippewa, Huron, Oneida, Sioux, Cheyenne, Lakotas, Crows, Blackfeet, Teton, Navajo, Apaches, Pueblo, Hopi, Inuit

[Adjudicators will be supplied with a complete list.]



103. Name one war fought by the United States in the 1800s.

A: War of 1812, Mexican American War, Civil War, or Spanish-American War.



104. What territory did the United States buy from France in 1803?

A: The Louisiana Territory
A: Louisiana



105. What country sold the Louisiana Territory to the United States?

A: France



106. In 1803, the United States bought a large amount of land from France. Where was that land?

A: West of the Mississippi
A: The Western U.S.
A: The Louisiana Territory



107. Name one of the things that Abraham Lincoln did.

A: Saved (or preserved) the Union.
A: Freed the slaves
A: Led the U.S. during the Civil War.



108. Name the U.S. war between the North and the South.

A: The Civil War



109. Name one problem that led to the Civil War.

A: Slavery
A: Economic reasons
A: States’ rights



110. What did the Emancipation Proclamation do?

A: Freed slaves in the Confederacy
A: Freed slaves in the Confederate states
A: Freed slaves in most Southern states



111. What did the abolitionists try to end before the Civil War?

A: Slavery



112. What did Susan B. Anthony do?

A: She fought for women’s rights.



113. Name one war fought in the United States in the 1900s.

A: World War I, World War II, Korean War, Vietnam War, or Gulf (or Persian Gulf) War



114. Who was President during World War I?

A: Woodrow Wilson



115. The United States fought Japan, Germany, and Italy during which war?

A: World War II



116. What was the main concern of the United States during the Cold War?

A: The spread of communism

A: The Soviet Union [USSR and Russia are also acceptable.]



117. What major event happened on September 11, 2001, in the United States?

A: Terrorists attacked The United States.



118. What international organization was established after World War II (WWII) to keep the world at peace?

A: The United Nations



119. What alliance of North America and European countries was created during the Cold War?

A: NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization)



120. Who was President during the Great Depression and World War II?

A: Franklin Roosevelt



121. Which U.S. World War II general later became President?

A: Dwight Eisenhower



122. What did Martin Luther King, Jr. do?

A: He fought for civil rights.
A: He strove for (worked for, fought for) equality for all Americans.



123. Martin Luther King, Jr. had a dream for America. What was his dream?

A: Equality for all Americans
A: Civil rights for all



124. What movement tried to end racial discrimination?

A: The civil rights movement



125. What is the longest river in the United States?

A: The Mississippi River

126. What ocean is on the west coast of the United States?

A: The Pacific Ocean



127. What country is on the northern border of the United States?

A: Canada



128. Where is the Grand Canyon?

A: Arizona
A: The Southwest
A: Along/on the Colorado River



129. Where is the Statue of Liberty?

A: New York Harbor
A: Liberty Island
[Also acceptable are New Jersey, near New York City, and on the Hudson (River).]



130. What country is on the southern border of the United States?

A: Mexico



131. Name one large mountain range in the United States.

A: The Rocky Mountains
A: The Appalachians
A: The Sierra Nevada
A: The Cascades



132. What is the tallest mountain in the United States?

A: Mt. McKinley
A: Denali



133. Name one U.S. territory.

A: American Samoa
A: The Commonwealth of Northern Mariana Islands
A: Guam
A: Puerto Rico
A: U.S. Virgin Islands



134. Name the state that is in the middle of the Pacific Ocean.

A: Hawaii



135. Name one state that borders Canada.

A: Alaska, Idaho, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, New Hampshire, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Vermont, or Washington



136. Name one state that borders on Mexico.

A: Arizona, California, New Mexico, or Texas



137. What is the capital of the U.S.?

A: Washington, D.C.



138. Why does the flag have 13 stripes?

A: Because there were 13 original colonies
A: Because the stripes represent the original colonies



139. Why do we have 13 stripes on the flag?

A: Because there were 13 original colonies
A: Because the stripes represent the original colonies



140. Why does the flag have 50 stars?

A: There is one star for each state.
A: Each star represents a state.
A: There are 50 states.



141. What is the name of the National Anthem?

A: The “Star-Spangled Banner”



142. On the Fourth of July we celebrate independence from what country?

A: Great Britain



143. When do we celebrate Independence Day?

A: July 4



144. Name two national U.S. holidays.

A: New Year’s Day
A: Martin Luther King Day
A: Presidents’ Day
A: Memorial Day
A: Independence Day
A: Labor Day
A: Columbus Day
A: Veterans Day
A: Thanksgiving
A: Christmas



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U.S. Department of Homeland Security

 http://www.uscis.gov/portal/site/uscis/menuitem.5af9bb95919f35e66f614176543f6d1a/?vgnextoid=dcf5e1df53b2f010VgnVCM1000000ecd190aRCRD