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Senate Democratic Caucus

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Senate Democratic Caucus
Part ofUnited States Senate
Chair and LeaderChuck Schumer (NY)
Floor WhipDick Durbin (IL)
Assistant LeaderPatty Murray (WA)
Vice ChairsMark Warner (VA)
Elizabeth Warren (MA)
IdeologyCentrism
Modern liberalism
Progressivism
Political positionCenter-right to center-left[1]
AffiliationDemocratic Party
Colors  Blue
Seats
50 / 100
Website
democrats.senate.gov

The Democratic Caucus of the United States Senate, sometimes referred to as the Democratic Conference, is the formal organization of all senators who are part of the Democratic Party in the United States Senate. For the makeup of the 117th Congress, the caucus additionally includes two independent senators (Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Angus King of Maine) who caucus with the Democrats, bringing the current total to 50 members. The central organizational front for Democrats in the Senate, its primary function is communicating the party's message to all of its members under a single banner.

Current leadership

Effective with the start of the 116th Congress, the conference leadership is as follows:

History

The conference was formally organized on March 6, 1903, electing a chair to preside over its members and a secretary to keep minutes. Until that time, this caucus was often disorganized, philosophically divided and had neither firm written rules of governance nor a clear mission.

Chairs

Since Oscar Underwood's election in 1920, the chair of the Senate Democratic Caucus has also concurrently served as the floor leader as part of an unwritten tradition.

Senator State Term of office Congress
Start End Length
John Stevenson.jpg
John W. Stevenson Kentucky December 1873 March 4, 1877 3 years 43rd  44th
William A. Wallace - Brady-Handy.jpg
William A. Wallace Pennsylvania March 4, 1877 March 4, 1881 4 years, 0 days 45th  46th
GeorgeHPendleton.png
George H. Pendleton Ohio March 4, 1881 March 4, 1885 4 years, 0 days 47th  48th
James B. Beck - Brady-Handy.jpg
James B. Beck Kentucky March 4, 1885 May 3, 1890 5 years, 60 days 49th  51st
Arthur Pue Gorman.jpg
Arthur Gorman Maryland May 3, 1890 April 1898 7 years 51st  55th
David Turpie.jpg
David Turpie Indiana April 1898 March 4, 1899 0 years 55th  55th
James Jones.png
James Kimbrough Jones Arkansas December 1899 March 4, 1903 3 years 56th  57th
Arthur Pue Gorman.jpg
Arthur Gorman Maryland March 4, 1903 June 4, 1906 3 years, 92 days 58th  59th
Jblackburn.jpg
Joseph Blackburn Kentucky June 4, 1906 March 4, 1907 273 days 59th  59th
Charles Allen Culberson.jpg
Charles Culberson Texas December 1907 December 1909 1–2 years 60th  61st
Hernando Money - Brady-Handy.jpg
Hernando Money Mississippi December 1909 March 4, 1911 1 years 61st  61st
Thomas Staples Martin.jpg
Thomas S. Martin Virginia April 1911 March 4, 1913 1 years 62nd  62nd
JohnWKern.jpg
John W. Kern Indiana March 4, 1913 March 4, 1917 4 years, 0 days 63rd  64th
Thomas Staples Martin.jpg
Thomas S. Martin Virginia March 4, 1917 November 12, 1919 2 years, 253 days 65th  66th
HITCHCOCK, G.M. HONORABLE LCCN2016857525 (cropped).jpg
Gilbert Hitchcock (acting) Nebraska November 12, 1919 April 27, 1920 167 days 66th  66th
Oscar W. Underwood.jpg
Oscar Underwood Alabama April 27, 1920 December 3, 1923 3 years, 220 days 66th  68th
Joseph T. Robinson cropped.jpg
Joe Robinson Arkansas December 3, 1923 July 14, 1937 13 years, 223 days 68th  75th
Alben Barkley, Vice-President.jpg
Alben W. Barkley Kentucky July 14, 1937 January 3, 1949 11 years, 173 days 75th  80th
ScottWikeLucas.jpg
Scott W. Lucas Illinois January 3, 1949 January 3, 1951 2 years, 0 days 81st  81st
Mcfarland ernest.jpg
Ernest McFarland Arizona January 3, 1951 January 3, 1953 2 years, 0 days 82nd  82nd
Senator Lyndon Johnson.jpg
Lyndon Johnson Texas January 3, 1953 January 3, 1961 8 years, 0 days 83rd  86th
Mike mansfield cropped.jpg
Mike Mansfield Montana January 3, 1961 January 3, 1977 16 years, 0 days 87th  94th
Robert Byrd official portrait.jpg
Robert Byrd West Virginia January 3, 1977 January 3, 1989 12 years, 0 days 95th  100th
George Mitchell in Tel Aviv July 26, 2009.jpg
George J. Mitchell Maine January 3, 1989 January 3, 1995 6 years, 0 days 101st  103rd
Tom Daschle, official Senate photo.jpg
Tom Daschle South Dakota January 3, 1995 January 3, 2005 10 years, 0 days 104th  108th
Harry Reid official portrait 2009.jpg
Harry Reid Nevada January 3, 2005 January 3, 2017 12 years, 0 days 109th  114th
Chuck Schumer official photo.jpg
Chuck Schumer New York January 3, 2017 Incumbent 4 years, 199 days 115th  

Vice chair

After the victory of Democrats in the midterm elections of 2006, an overwhelming majority in the conference wanted to reward Chuck Schumer, then the chair of the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, with a position in the leadership hierarchy.[citation needed] In response, then-Democratic Leader Harry Reid created the position of vice-chair when Democrats formally took control in 2007.[2] Schumer ascended to Reid's position following his retirement after the 2016 elections. The position was then split, with one co-chair awarded to Mark Warner and the other awarded to Elizabeth Warren.

Caucus secretary

The United States Senate Democratic Conference Secretary, also called the Caucus Secretary was previously considered the number-three position, behind the party's floor leader and the party's whip, until in 2006, when Democratic leader Harry Reid created the new position of Vice-Chairman of the caucus. Now, the secretary is the fourth-highest ranking position. The conference secretary is responsible for taking notes and aiding the party leadership when senators of the party meet or caucus together.[3]

The first conference secretary was Sen. Edward W. Carmack of Tennessee, who was elected in March 1903.[4]

The current conference secretary is Sen. Tammy Baldwin of Wisconsin, who assumed the office in January 2017.

Officeholder State Term
Edward W. Carmack Tennessee 1903–1907
Robert Owen Oklahoma 1907–1911
William E. Chilton West Va. 1911–1913
Willard Saulsbury Jr. Delaware 1913–1916
Key Pittman
Acting
Nevada 1916–1917
William H. King Utah 1917–1927
Hugo Black Alabama 1927–1937
Joshua B. Lee Oklahoma 1937–1943
Francis T. Maloney Connecticut 1943–1945
Brien McMahon Connecticut 1945–1952
Thomas Hennings Missouri 1953–1960
George Smathers Florida 1960–1966
Robert Byrd West Va. 1967–1971
Ted Moss Utah 1971–1977
Daniel Inouye Hawaii 1977–1989
David Pryor Arkansas 1989–1995
Barbara Mikulski Maryland 1995–2005
Debbie Stabenow Michigan 2005–2007
Patty Murray Washington 2007–2017
Tammy Baldwin Wisconsin 2017–present

References

  1. ^ https://fivethirtyeight.com/features/the-six-wings-of-the-democratic-party/. Retrieved 15 July 2021. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  2. ^ Bolton, Alexander (January 20, 2021). "Schumer becomes new Senate majority leader". The Hill. Retrieved January 23, 2021.
  3. ^ "Conference Secretaries". U.S. Senate.
  4. ^ "Senate Democratic Caucus Organized". U.S. Senate.

Bibliography

  • Donald A. Ritchie (ed) (1999). Minutes of the Senate Democratic Conference: Fifty-eighth through Eighty-eighth Congress, 1903-1964. Washington, D.C. GPO. Available online in PDF or text format.

External links

This page was last edited on 15 July 2021, at 18:47
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