United States. Congress. Senate
The United States Senate (1787- ) forms one-half of the United States of America's bicameral legislature, or Congress, and is located in Washington D.C.
The United States Senate was established on July 16, 1787, by the framers of the Constitution. It originally convened in 1789 in New York City and for the next ten years was located in Philadelphia before moving to Washington D.C. in 1800. The Senate's membership includes two senators representing each state and speaking for the needs of their constituencies. The Senate has the power to conduct impeachment trials, review and approve or reject presidential appointees to executive and judical branches, amend or approve treaties (by a two-thirds vote), filibuster legislation, and conduct investigations in the executive branch and outside American society. The leadership of the Senate is comprised of political party leaders and minority party leaders, committee leaders and members, and senate-elected officers and officials. The constitutionally mandated offices are vice president and president pro tempore.
Citation:AACR 1 form: United States. Congress. Senate
Phillips, D. G. The treason of the Senate, 195-
United States Senate, via WWW, Feb. 10, 2014 (United States Senate; established 1787; 1/2 of United States bicameral legislature - Congress; located in Washington D.C; first held in New York City; ten years in Philadelphia; powers of Senate; equal representation; 100 representatives - two for each state; offices in Senate; constitutionally mandated offices; vice president and president pro tempore) http://www.senate.gov/
Found in 55 Collections and/or Records:
Contains Watkins' responses to correspondence from citizens expressing anti-McCarthy views to the Senate Select Committee concerning the activities of McCarthy.
Contains correspondence from Watkins answering letters from Pro-McCarthy citizens concerning the activities of McCarthy to the Senate Select Committee.
Contains correspondence, newspaper articles, and manuscripts regarding Indian Affairs in the United States between 1946 and 1970. It also includes material on education, self-government, religion, health care, and other related materials.
Contains news articles found among Watkins' pro-McCarthy correspondence from 1949 to 1956.
Contains postcards from American citizens expressing pro-McCarthy views concerning the activities of McCarthy to the Senate Select Committee.
Contains telegrams expressing pro-McCarthy views concerning the activities of McCarthy to the Senate Select Committee.