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United States House Committee On Appropriations
The UNITED STATES HOUSE COMMITTEE ON APPROPRIATIONS is a committee of the United States House of Representatives
United States House of Representatives

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United States House Of Representatives Committees
The UNITED STATES HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES currently has 21 CONGRESSIONAL COMMITTEES; 20 standing committees and one select committee . All but three committees, the Budget Committee , the Ethics Committee , and the House Administration Committee , are subdivided into subcommittees of which there are a total of 95, each with its own leadership. The modern House committees were brought into existence through the Legislative Reorganization Act of 1946 . This bill reduced the number of House committees from 48 to 19, as well as restructured the jurisdictions of the committees
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United States House Of Representatives
------------------------- * HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES * Speaker Paul Ryan
Paul Ryan
(R) * Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R) * Minority Leader
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History Of The United States House Of Representatives
The UNITED STATES HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES is one of two chambers of the United States Congress . The House, like its Senate counterpart, was created in the United States Constitution of 1789, but its origins lie in the years before the American Revolutionary War
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Seniority In The United States House Of Representatives
This is a complete list of current members of the U.S. House of Representatives based on seniority. For the most part, representatives are ranked by the beginning of their terms in office. Representatives whose terms begin the same day are ranked alphabetically by last name. CONTENTS * 1 Standards for seniority * 2 Benefits of seniority * 3 Vacancies * 4 Current seniority list * 5 Delegates * 6 References * 7 See also * 8 External links STANDARDS FOR SENIORITYRepresentatives who return to the House after having previously served in the House are credited with service equal to one less than the number of terms they served. For example, Rep. Steve Chabot had previously served seven terms, from 1995 to 2009, when he was once again elected in 2010. Instead of holding seniority with others whose terms began January 3, 2011, he was credited with six terms, and holds seniority above all representatives whose terms began January 3, 1999, and after
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List Of The Oldest Living Members Of The United States House Of Representatives
This page contains a list of people who, at the time of their death, were the oldest surviving members, sitting or former, of the United States House of Representatives , as well as a list of the currently oldest surviving sitting or former Representatives. CONTENTS * 1 Historical * 2 Current * 3 See also * 4 External links HISTORICALThis is a list of the people who, at the time of their death, were the oldest surviving members of the United States House of Representatives
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Non-voting Members Of The United States House Of Representatives
NON-VOTING MEMBERS OF THE UNITED STATES HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES are Congressional representatives who are not allowed to vote on proposed legislation in the full House but are nevertheless able to participate in certain other House functions. Non-voting members may vote in a House committee of which they are a member and introduce legislation. There are currently six non-voting members: a delegate representing the federal district of Washington D.C.
Washington D.C.
, a resident commissioner representing Puerto Rico
Puerto Rico
, and one delegate for each of the other four permanently inhabited US Territories : American Samoa
American Samoa
, Guam
Guam
, the Northern Mariana Islands
Northern Mariana Islands
, and the US Virgin Islands
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List Of Former Members Of The United States House Of Representatives
This is the main page for the alphabetized LIST OF FORMER MEMBERS OF THE UNITED STATES HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES , which is accessible by utilizing the above template. The list is incomplete. The number of former members of the House is at least 11,026. NUMBER OF YEARS/TERMS REPRESENTATIVE/DELEGATE HAS SERVEDThe number of years the representative/delegate has served in Congress indicates the number of terms the representative has. Note the representative/delegate can also serve non-consecutive terms if the representative loses election and wins re-election to the House
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Hill Committee
The HILL COMMITTEES are the common name for the political party committees that work to elect members of their own party to United States Congress ("Hill" refers to Capitol Hill , where the seat of Congress, the Capitol , is located). The four major committees are part of the Democratic and Republican parties and each work to help members of their party get elected to each house (the House of Representatives and the Senate )
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Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee
The DEMOCRATIC CONGRESSIONAL CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE (DCCC, spoken as the D TRIPLE-C or the D-TRIP) is the Democratic Hill committee for the United States House of Representatives , working to elect Democrats to that body. The DCCC recruit candidates, raise funds, and organize races in districts that are expected to yield politically notable or close elections. The structure of the committee consists, essentially, of the Chairperson (who according to current Democratic Caucus rules is a fellow member of the Caucus appointed by the party leader in the House), their staff, and other Democratic members of Congress that serve in roles supporting the functions of the committee (candidate recruitment, fundraising , etc.). The Chairperson of the DCCC is the fourth ranking position among House Democrats, after the Minority Leader , the Minority Whip and the Democratic Caucus Chairperson
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National Republican Congressional Committee
The NATIONAL REPUBLICAN CONGRESSIONAL COMMITTEE (NRCC) is the Republican Hill committee which works to elect Republicans to the United States House of Representatives . The NRCC was formed in 1866, when the Republican caucuses of the House and Senate formed a "Congressional Committee". It supports the election of Republicans to the House through direct financial contributions to candidates and Republican Party organizations; technical and research assistance to Republican candidates and Party organizations; voter registration, education and turnout programs; and other Party-building activities. It is a registered 527 group
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List Of United States Congressional Districts
This is a complete list of congressional districts for representation in the United States House of Representatives
United States House of Representatives
. The quantity (apportionment) and boundaries (redistricting) of districts are determined after each census , although in some cases states have changed the boundaries more than once per census. This list includes the 435 current and over 200 obsolete districts. For example, since the 1960 census , Nebraska has had three districts, but it used to have as many as six. In the first decade of the twenty-first century, Texas had 32 districts, but has since added four due to reapportionment as a result of the 2010 census . Other states have lost districts since the number of congressional seats has been set at 435 by statute
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Speaker Of The United States House Of Representatives
REPRESENTATIVE may refer to: * Legislator , someone who is member/part of a legislature* House of Representatives
House of Representatives
* Representatives (Australia) * Representatives (United States) * Representative sample in statistics * Representative democracy SEE ALSO * Representation (other) This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title REPRESENTATIVE. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title= Representative
Representative
additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy .® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc
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List Of Speakers Of The United States House Of Representatives
The SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE is the presiding officer of the United States House of Representatives . The office was established in 1789 by Article I , Section 2 of the United States Constitution . The Speaker is second in the presidential line of succession , after the Vice President and ahead of the President pro tempore of the Senate . Unlike some Westminster system parliaments, in which the office of Speaker is considered non-partisan , in the United States, the Speaker of the House is a leadership position and the office-holder actively works to set the majority party's legislative agenda. The Speaker usually does not personally preside over debates, instead delegating the duty to members of the House from the majority party. The Speaker usually does not participate in debate and rarely votes
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Party Leaders Of The United States House Of Representatives
PARTY LEADERS AND WHIPS OF THE UNITED STATES HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, also known as floor leaders , are elected by their respective parties in a closed-door caucus by secret ballot. With the Republicans holding a majority of seats and the Democrats holding a minority, the current leaders are: Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy , Majority Whip Steve Scalise , Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi
Nancy Pelosi
, and Minority Whip Steny Hoyer