Constitution Day: Test Your Knowledge

Constitution Day: Test Your Knowledge



Constitution Day

Constitution Day is September 16, 2016. We put attorney Darren Kavinoky on the hot seat to see if he could pass the American Citizen test. Darren was born here, but we wanted to see if he has what it takes to become a naturalized citizen. He seems to know his “stuff” but we are left with one burning question… Did he say BBQ Peaches? Watch.

Attorney Darren Kavinoky takes the American Citizen Naturalization Test for Constitution Day

Attorney Darren Kavinoky takes the American Citizen Naturalization Test for Constitution Day, September 16, 2016


Take the Naturalization Test

Do you want to see if you could pass the Naturalization Test? Take the same test Darren Kavinoky took at here or cut and paste this link into your browser:
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Did you know?

5 Fun Facts for Constitution Day

  • “On September 14, 1814, the Battle of Fort McHenry inspired Francis Scott Key to write ‘The Star-Spangled Banner.'” (1)

  • The average age of the founding fathers was 42. (2)

  • What is the difference between the Declaration of the Independence and the United States Constitution? Written in 1776, the Declaration of Independence was a list of complaints issued against the king of England. It argued that separation from British rule was justified. Written in 1787, the Constitution was a drawn up government charter, ratified by the states, that became the “supreme law of the land.” (3)

  • The Bill of Rights was adopted the Bill of Rights “officially became part of the Constitution in December 1791.” Watch below. (4)

  • There are four Constitutional amendments that have to do with the right to vote; the Fifteen Amendment, the Nineteenth Amendment, the Twenty-fourth Amendment, the Twenty-sixth Amendment. (5)

    United States Constitution


    1. Mark Clague. September 14, 2016. Separating fact from fiction about ‘The Star-Spangled Banner.’ Retrieved via

    2. “Founding Fathers.” Retrieved via

    3. “Constitution FAQs.” Retrieved via

    4. “Bill of Rights.” Retrieved via

    5. “Chapter 12: The Right to Vote.” Retrieved via

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