The government can’t restrict what you say, what you write, what you protest, or what you believe.
The government has no authority to limit in any way your ability to defend yourself.
The military can’t force you to allow soldiers to stay in your home.
No one has the right to search your person or your property without a warrant signed by a judge affirming that there is good reason to believe your belongings are involved in a crime.
No policeman or prosecutor can force you to say anything, you can’t be tried again for a crime for which you’ve been acquitted, no one can take your property without due process of law, and the government can’t use your property without paying for it.
You can’t be held in jail without being brought to trial or without knowing the charges against you, you can’t be deprived of an attorney, and you have a right to confront anyone who gives evidence against you.
You have a right to be tried by a jury of your peers.
You can’t be subject to excessive bail requirements, be tortured or receive cruel punishment.
The listing of these rights doesn’t mean you have forfeited any other rights, unless those rights are specifically abrogated within the Constitution.
Most important of all, the federal government has no authority to do anything that isn’t specifically mentioned in Article 1, Section 8 of the Constitution, which spells out the areas in which Congress is allowed to legislate.