Congressional Record


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Congressional Record

n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) (in the US) the government journal that publishes all proceedings of Congress
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Congressional Record - a published written account of the speeches and debates and votes of the United States Congress
minutes, transactions, proceedings - a written account of what transpired at a meeting
Translations

Congressional Record

n (US Pol) → Veröffentlichung fder Kongressdebatten
References in classic literature ?
The Congressional Record is here in Ardis, and a reference to it shows mention of the bill on the following dates: June 30, December 9, 15, 16, and 17,
NASDAQ:NTOL), Senator Tom Harkin of Iowa paid tribute to Natrol Founder & CEO, Elliott Balbert, in the Congressional Record of the 109th Congress for his work as the out-going president of the Dietary Supplement Education Alliance (DSEA).
The office will give or sell you everything from children's reading lists to the Congressional Record, but you have to be willing to take the time and trouble to sift through the available material, order it and wait for it.
My position paper, read into the Congressional record, (http://www.
Peter Roskam placed a proclamation in the Congressional Record acknowledging the club's outstanding service to the community.
HeinOnline databases feature works from some of the greatest minds in legal history, as well as a robust collection of Congressional documents, including comprehensive coverage of the Congressional Record, more than 60,000 hearings, thousands of House and Senate Reports, CRS reports, committee prints, and much more.
Government Publishing Office (GPO) and the Library of Congress (LC) released digital versions of the issues of the Congressional Record that were published from 1991 to 1998.
Shortly after, New Hampshire's congressional delegation is expected to place a special recognition into the Congressional Record.
Pallone, a strong supporter of PPACA, put a statement in the Congressional Record welcoming Republicans' willingness to work with Democrats on the small-group definition issue.
Slemmons (whose name is also rendered in various sources, including the Congressional Record, as Slemons, one "m") was elected to Congress in 1874 and left the firm.
member), Dallas Congressman Pete Sessions put into the Congressional Record a Recognition of the Art of Magic.

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