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107th United States Congress: Map

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The One Hundred Seventh United States Congress was a meeting of the legislative branch of the United Statesmarker federal government, composed of the United States Senate and the United States House of Representatives. It met in Washington, DCmarker from January 3, 2001 to January 3, 2003, during the final weeks of the Clinton presidency and the first two years of the George W. Bush presidency. The apportionment of seats in this House of Representatives was based on the Twenty-first Census of the United States in 1990. The House of Representatives had a Republican majority, and the Senate switched majorities from Democratic to Republican and back to Democratic.

Major events

An unprecedented split in the United States Senate and the defection of a single Senator led to three changes in majorities. After the September 11 attacks, some Senators were targeted by anthrax attacks. Finally, the Congress voted to allow the President to attack Saddam Hussein in Iraq.



Party summary

Senate

Party
(Shading indicates majority caucus)
Total Notes
Democratic Independent Republican Independence Vacant
End of previous Congress 46 0 54 0 100 0 See United States Senate elections, 2000
Begin 50 0 50 0 100 0 Al Gore (D) was Vice President of the United States, with the tie-breaking vote.
January 20, 2001 50 50 Dick Cheney (R) became Vice President of the United States, with the tie-breaking vote.
June 6, 2001 50 1 49 James Jeffords switched from Republican to Independent and caucused with Democrats.
October 26, 2002 49 99 1 Paul Wellstone (D) died.
November 5, 2002 1 100 0 Dean Barkley (I-MN), who didn't caucus with either party, took Wellstone's seat.
November 25, 2002 48 50 Jim Talent (R) took Jean Carnahan's (D) seat, but there was no reorganization as Senate was out of session.
November 30, 2002 49 99 1 Phil Gramm (R) resigned
December 2, 2002 50 100 0 Senator-elect John Cornyn (R) was appointed to complete Gramm's term
Final voting share 49% 50% 1%
Beginning of the next Congress 48 1 51 0 100 0 See United States Senate elections, 2002


House of Representatives

Party
(Shading indicates majority caucus)
Total
Republican Independent Democratic Vacant
caucused with

Republicans
caucused with

Democrats
End of previous Congress 222 0 1 210 433 2
Begin 221 1 1 211 434 1
2001-01-31 220 433 2
2001-03-30 210 432 3
2001-05-15 221 433 2
2001-05-28 209 432 3
2001-06-05 210 433 2
2001-06-05 222 434 1
2001-08-05 221 433 2
2001-08-16 220 432 3
2001-09-06 219 431 4
2001-10-16 220 211 433 2
2001-11-20 221 434 1
2001-12-18 222 435 0
2002-07-24 210 434 1
2002-08-01 223 0
2002-09-09 209 433 2
2002-09-28 208 432 3
2002-11-30 209 433 2
Final voting share 51.5% 48.5%
Beginning of the next Congress 229 0 1 205 435 0


Senators' party membership by state.


Leadership

Senate





Majority leadership





Minority leadership





House of Representatives



Majority (Republican) leadership



Minority (Democratic) leadership



Members

Skip to House of Representatives, below

Senate

Senators are listed by their Senatorial Class.

Alabama



Alaska



Arizona



Arkansas



California



Colorado



Connecticut



Delaware



Florida



Georgia



Hawaii



Idaho



Illinois



Indiana



Iowa



Kansas



Kentucky



Louisiana



Maine



Maryland



Massachusetts



Michigan



Minnesota



Mississippi



Missouri



Montana



Nebraska



Nevada



New Hampshire



New Jersey



New Mexico



New York



North Carolina



North Dakota



Ohio



Oklahoma



Oregon



Pennsylvania



Rhode Island



South Carolina



South Dakota



Tennessee



Texas



Utah



Vermont



Virginia



Washington



West Virginia



Wisconsin



Wyoming



House of Representatives

[[Image:107 us house membership.png|thumb|320px| {| style="background-color:transparent" ! colspan=2 | House seats by party holding plurality in state |-Many of the congressional district numbers are linked to articles describing the district itself. Since the boundaries of the districts have changed often and substantially, the linked article may only describe the district as it exists today, and not as it was at the time of this Congress.
, for maps of congressional districts.





Alabama



Alaska



Arizona



Arkansas



California



Colorado



Connecticut



Delaware



Florida



Georgia



Hawaii



Idaho



Illinois



Indiana



Iowa



Kansas



Kentucky



Louisiana



Maine



Maryland



Massachusetts



Michigan



Minnesota



Mississippi



Missouri



Montana



Nebraska



Nevada



New Hampshire



New Jersey



New Mexico



New York



North Carolina



North Dakota



Ohio



Oklahoma



Oregon



Pennsylvania



Rhode Island



South Carolina



South Dakota



Tennessee



Texas



Utah



Vermont



Virginia



Washington



West Virginia



Wisconsin



Wyoming



Non-voting members



Changes in Membership

Senate



House of Representatives



Employees



Senate



House of Representatives



References and external links



State
Previous
Reason for Vacancy
Subsequent
Date of Successor's Installation
Vermont
Jim Jeffords (R)
Change of Party Affiliation
Jim Jeffords
(I, caucused with Democrats)
June 6, 2001
Minnesota
Paul Wellstone (D)
Wellstone died October 25, 2002. Governor Jesse Ventura appointed Barkley to serve the remaining two months of the term until Senator-elect Norm Coleman, who won the 2002 general election, was installed at the beginning of the next Congress.
Dean Barkley (I)
November 4, 2002
Missouri
Jean Carnahan (D)
As an appointed Senator, Carnahan served only until the election of an elected successor. Carnahan lost to Talent in the 2002 general election, and Talent was installed shortly thereafter
Jim Talent (R)
November 25, 2002
Texas
Phil Gramm (R)
Gramm resigned November 30, 2002 to give Senator-elect Cornyn advantageous office space. Governor Rick Perry appointed Cornyn in November 2002.
John Cornyn (R)
December 2, 2002
District
Previous
Reason for Vacancy
Subsequent
Date of successor's taking office
Vacant
Julian Dixon (D) died December 8, 2000, before the beginning of this Congress
Diane Watson (D)
June 5, 2001
Bud Shuster (R)
Resigned, effective January 31, 2001.
Bill Shuster (R)
May 15, 2001
Norman Sisisky (D)
Died March 30, 2001.
J. Randy Forbes (R)
June 19, 2001
Joe Moakley (D)
Died May 28, 2001.
Stephen F. Lynch (D)
October 16, 2001
Asa Hutchinson (R)
Resigned August 5, 2001 to head the Drug Enforcement Agency.
John Boozman (R)
November 20, 2001
Floyd Spence (R)
Died August 16, 2001.
Joe Wilson (R)
December 18, 2001
Joe Scarborough (R)
Resigned, effective September 6, 2001.
Jeff Miller (R)
October 16, 2001
Steve Largent (R)
Resigned, effective February 15, 2002, to concentrate on his campaign for Governor.
John Sullivan (R)
February 15, 2002
Jim Traficant (D)
Expelled July 24, 2002 for criminal conviction of 10 counts of bribery, racketeering, and tax evasion.
Vacant
Not filled for remainder of Congress
Virgil Goode (I)
Changed Party Affiliation
Virgil Goode (R)
August 1, 2002
Tony P. Hall (D)
Resigned September 9, 2002 after he was appointed to be the U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization.
Vacant
Not filled for remainder of Congress
Patsy Mink (D)
Died September 28, 2002 but was elected posthumously on November 5, 2002.
Ed Case (D)
November 30, 2002

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