WINNING BY LOSING
- (CONGRESS) Budget Progress Remains Elusive. // Community Health Funding Week;5/27/2011, p2
The article presents information on the indecisiveness of the U.S. Senate House to approve budget proposals from the Grand Old Party (GOP) and the Democratic Party. Though, the House Appropriations Committee has begun its process of approving Fiscal Year (FY) 2012 appropriations bills, but still...
- The battle for the House continues. Roman, Nancy E. // World & I;Feb98, Vol. 13 Issue 2, p28
Looks at the rivalry between the Democratic and Republican parties for the control of majority seats in the US House. Number of open seats; Marginal edge of the Republicans in the battle for majority seats; Political strategies the Republicans must adopt in order to keep their control of the House.
- Dems Now Lead 17 to 7 in Departing Members. // Human Events;12/5/2011, Vol. 67 Issue 41, p4
The article reports that more members of the Democratic Party are leaving the U.S. House in 2012, in comparison to the Republican Party.
- When Republicans Act Like Disordered Democrats. // National Journal;6/05/99, Vol. 31 Issue 23, p1505
Uncovers the rift among United States House Republicans. Cause of the rift; Criticisms raised by a Democratic insider.
- Repossessing the House. Daniels, Robert V. // New Leader;1/30/96, Vol. 79 Issue 1, p5
Stresses that the annihilation of the Democratic Party in the US House by the Republican Party in the 1994 elections was due to a narrow advantage not to a landslide. Role of the media in sensationalizing Republicans' electoral victory; Implications for a majority turnover in the November 1996...
- Dems concede GOP majority could get bigger in the House. Berman, Russell; Lillis, Mike; Hooper, Molly K. // Hill;11/6/2012, Vol. 19 Issue 125, p1
The article informs that the U.S. Democratic Party would require at least a net gain of 25 seats to win the U.S. Congress House during the November 6,2012 elections whereas the U.S. Republican Party is virtually assured of keeping control of the lower chamber of the house.
- The House. // Time;11/13/1950, Vol. 56 Issue 20, p22
The article reports that the control of the U.S. House of Representatives in the 82nd Congress remained under the Democrats but the previous majority of 259-169 in the 81st Congress will be decreased as Republicans are expected to gain from 23 to 36 seats.
- Would Dellums not be a shoo-in? // National Journal;9/07/96, Vol. 28 Issue 36, p1885
Speculates on distribution of committee chairmanships between the Republican and Democratic parties in the House of Representative of the US Congress. Impact of numbers of party members on distribution of chairmanships; Possibility of setting term limits for chairmen.
- THE GOP JUST MIGHT KEEP THE HOUSE. Cook, Charlie; Walter, Amy // National Journal;3/18/2000, Vol. 32 Issue 12, p897
Highlights the edge of Republicans over Democrats in gaining control of House in the United States in 2000. Retirements announced by Democrats; Predictions on the outcome of the 2000 elections; Incumbent re-election rate in 2000; Recruiting efforts of both parties.
- Invasion of the party-switchers. Cohen, Richard E. // National Journal;7/08/96, Vol. 28 Issue 27, p1782
Reports on the defection of several Democrats in the US House of Representatives to the Republican Party. Minority Leader Richard A. Gephardt's anticipation of possible loss of more Democrats; House Democrats expected to switch allegiance.