In the United States, a Conference committee is a committee of the legislature appointed by both chambers of the United States Congress to resolve disagreements on a particular bill. The United States of America —commonly referred to as the A legislature is a type of representative Deliberative assembly with the power to create amend and change Laws The law created by a legislature is called Legislation The United States Congress is the bicameral Legislature of the federal government of the United States of America, consisting of two houses For other uses see Bill. A bill is a proposed new law introduced within a Legislature that has not been ratified, adopted The conference committee is usually composed of the senior Members of the standing committees of each House that originally considered the legislation.
- United States Congress Conference committee
- Joint committee. A conference committee is a committee of the Congress appointed by the House of Representatives and Senate to resolve disagreements on a particular See also Committee A Joint Committee is a term used in politics to refer to a committee made up of members of both chambers of a Bicameral parliament
- Permanent committee, to represent the chamber in the time between sessions. In the United States, a Conference committee is a committee of the Legislature Appointed by both chambers of the United States
- Special committees, to research a comparatively limited subject. See also Committee A select or special committee of the United States Congress is a Congressional committee appointed to perform a special function
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