Caucuses of the United States Congress

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A congressional caucus is a group of members of the United States Congress that meets to pursue common legislative objectives. Formally, caucuses are formed as congressional member organizations through the United States House of Representatives and governed under the rules of that chamber. Caucuses are informal in the Senate, and unlike their House counterparts, Senate groups receive neither official recognition nor funding from the chamber. In addition to the term caucus, they are sometimes called coalitions, study groups, task forces, or working groups.[1]

This is a list of congressional caucuses of the United States Congress, as listed by the U.S. House Committee on House Administration, showing the years each caucus was active. For caucus membership, see the articles at Caucuses of the United States Congress by term.

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References[edit]

  1. ^ Congressional Member Organizations: Their Purpose and Activities, History, and Formation Congressional Research Service
  2. ^ "Yarmuth, Guthrie form Congressional Bourbon Caucus". June 17, 2009. 
  3. ^ [1]
  4. ^ [2]
  5. ^ [3]
  6. ^ "Biomass Thermal Energy Council Praises Congressional Biomass Caucus Formation, Calls for Additional House Members". 
  7. ^ [4]
  8. ^ http://www.ndss.org/About-NDSS/NDSS-History/
  9. ^ [5]
  10. ^ [6]
  11. ^ [7]
  12. ^ http://www.israelallies.org/usa/member_directory/
  13. ^ [8]
  14. ^ http://crenshaw.house.gov/index.cfm/ander-crenshaw12345
  15. ^ http://blumenauer.house.gov/neuroscience-caucus
  16. ^ http://capps.house.gov/about/my-caucuses.shtml
  17. ^ http://ofrf.org/pressroom/releases/030605_organiccaucus.html
  18. ^ "Port security caucus back in business.(Inside Washington)". 
  19. ^ "New voice on Capitol Hill: bipartisan caucus prepares report on government's port-security efforts.(Supply Chain Security)(Congressional Port Security Caucus)". JoC Week. November 17, 2003. 
  20. ^ Congressional Prayer Caucus
  21. ^ "Congressional Public Health Caucus". 
  22. ^ [9]
  23. ^ [10]
  24. ^ [11]
  25. ^ [12]
  26. ^ [13]
  27. ^ [14]
  28. ^ "Senate Economic Competitiveness Caucus". [dead link]
  29. ^ [15]
  30. ^ [16]
  31. ^ [17]
  32. ^ [18]
  33. ^ a b [19]
  34. ^ [20]
  35. ^ [21]
  36. ^ [22]
  37. ^ [23]
  38. ^ [24]
  39. ^ [25]
  40. ^ House and Senate Great Lakes Task Forces
  41. ^ [26] [www.ncshpo.org/current/pdflegislation/1caucus.pdf]
  42. ^ [27]
  43. ^ [28]
  44. ^ [29]
  45. ^ [30]
  46. ^ [31]
  47. ^ [32]
  48. ^ [33]
  49. ^ "Lawmakers launch Latino-Jewish Congressional Caucus". Jewish Telegraphic Agency. June 15, 2011. 
  50. ^ http://www.nemw.org/index.php/congressional-coalitions-and-task-forces/northeast-midwest-congressional-coalition.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  51. ^ Condon, Stephanie (July 19, 2010). "Bachmann's Tea Party Caucus Approved". CBS News. Retrieved August 4, 2010. 
  52. ^ Wounded to Work Congressional Caucus