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United States House of Representatives

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The United States House of Representatives, commonly referred to as "the House," is one of the two chambers of the United States Congress; the other is the Senate.
Click on the map below to find your state's congressional delegation.

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Representatives

Portal:Congress
Members in the House are called representatives. Each state receives representation in the House in proportion to the size of its population but is entitled to at least one representative. There are currently 435 representatives, a number fixed by law since 1911. The most populous state, California, currently has 53 representatives. There are seven states with only one representative: Alaska, Delaware, Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming.[1]

Each representative serves for a two-year term. There are no term limits.

Qualifications

According to the U.S. Constitution, representatives must meet the following requirements:[2]

  • At least 25 years old
  • A U.S. citizen for at least seven years
  • A resident of the state he or she represents
Senate amendments to the U.S. Constitution.

Additionally, all 50 states maintain requirements related to running for election. These filing requirements vary and can include:

  • A filing fee
  • A petition with a minimum number of valid signatures


Section 2:
Clause 1 : The House of Representatives shall be composed of Members chosen every second Year by the People of the several States, and the Electors in each State shall have the Qualifications requisite for Electors of the most numerous Branch of the State Legislature.
Clause 2 : No Person shall be a Representative who shall not have attained to the Age of twenty five Years, and been seven Years a Citizen of the United States, and who shall not, when elected, be an Inhabitant of that State in which he shall be chosen.
Clause 3 : Representatives and direct Taxes shall be apportioned among the several States which may be included within this Union, according to their respective Numbers, which shall be determined by adding to the whole Number of free Persons, including those bound to Service for a Term of Years, and excluding Indians not taxed, three fifths of all other Persons. The actual Enumeration shall be made within three Years after the first Meeting of the Congress of the United States, and within every subsequent Term of ten Years, in such Manner as they shall by Law direct. The Number of Representatives shall not exceed one for every thirty Thousand, but each State shall have at Least one Representative; and until such enumeration shall be made, the State of New Hampshire shall be entitled to chuse three, Massachusetts eight, Rhode-Island and Providence Plantations one, Connecticut five, New-York six, New Jersey four, Pennsylvania eight, Delaware one, Maryland six, Virginia ten, North Carolina five, South Carolina five, and Georgia three.
Clause 4: When vacancies happen in the Representation from any State, the Executive Authority thereof shall issue Writs of Election to fill such Vacancies.
Clause 5: The House of Representatives shall chuse their Speaker and other Officers; and shall have the sole Power of Impeachment.[3]

The U.S. Constitution, Article 1, Section 2

Non-voting members

See also: United States congressional non-voting members

Besides the representative from each state, there are a small number of Delegates and a Resident Commission.

  • Delegates are representatives from Washington D.C., as well as American Samoa, Guam, The Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands and the Virgin Islands. Delegates are able to perform many of the functions of a full representative, such as serve on committees. However, they are not able to vote during business as the Committee as the Whole or on final passage of legislation. Delegates serve two year terms.
  • The resident commissioner functions are similar to the delegates, but the title is specifically for a representative from Puerto Rico. The resident commissioner serves a four year term. The Philippines also had a resident commissioner before its independence from the U.S. in 1946.[4]

Leaders

There are several important leadership position in the House of Representatives:

Speaker of the House
House Minority Leader
  • Speaker of the House: The Speaker is the presiding officer elected by the members of the House. The Speaker performs a number of functions, including: Administering the Oath of Office to House members, chairing and nominating chairs or certain committees, and appointing select members of various committees and House staff.
  • Majority and Minority Leaders: The party with more the most members elects the majority leader and other party elects a minority leader. The majority leader customarily schedules legislative business on the House floor, while the minority leader serves as a spokesperson for the minority party. The two leaders are selected at their respective the party conference or caucus.
  • Majority and Minority Whips: Each party also elects a Whip, who act as middlemen for communication between party leaders and normal members. There parties will also often create other similar positions to help with various communication duties.[4]

House officers

There are five main house officer positions:

  • The Clerk of the House: The clerk is essentially the House record keeper.
  • The Sergeant at Arms: The Sergeant is the chief law enforcement officer for the House and is responsible for maintaining security and order in the House Chamber, the House wing of the U.S. Capitol and House office buildings.
  • The Chief Administrative Officer: The Chief Administrative Officer is responsible for the administrative functions of the House, such as operating budget, procurement, payroll and information technology
  • The Chaplain: The Chaplin customarily opens each meeting of Congress with a formal prayer. They also provide spiritual services and counseling to house members, family and staff.[4]

Committees

There are 20 regular standing committees and one permanent select committee the U.S. House has created. There are also several joint committees with the U.S. Senate. The committees are permanent panels governed by House chamber rules, with responsibility to consider bills and issues and to have general oversight relating to their area of jurisdiction.[5][6][1]


Congressional committees (House)

Page:
United States House of Representatives Committee on Financial Services    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Agriculture    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Armed Services    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Foreign Affairs    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Appropriations    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Science, Space, and Technology    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Energy and Commerce    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Oversight and Government Reform    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Homeland Security    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Education and the Workforce    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Ways and Means    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Natural Resources    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Small Business    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Judiciary    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Budget    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Intelligence (Permanent Select)    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Veterans' Affairs    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Ethics    
United States House of Representatives Committee on Rules    
United States House of Representatives Committee on House Administration    

Joint committees


Congressional committees (Joint)

Page:
United States Congress Joint Economic Committee    
United States Congress Joint Committee on Taxation    
United States Congress Joint Committee on the Library    
United States Congress Joint Committee on Printing    

Elections

2014

See also: U.S. House battleground districts, 2014 and United States House of Representatives elections, 2014

All 435 seats of the U.S. House are up for election in 2014. To regain control of the House, Democrats would need a pick-up of 15 seats. According to original analysis by Ballotpedia, only 27 congressional districts will be truly competitive in 2014.

U.S. House Partisan Breakdown -- Pre 2014 Election
Party As of July 2014 After the 2014 Election
     Democratic Party 199 Pending
     Republican Party 233 Pending
     Vacancy 3 Pending
Total 435 435

2012

See also: U.S. House elections, 2012

Elections to the U.S. House were held on November 6, 2012. All 435 seats were up for election. In a year where Barack Obama won re-election by 126 electoral votes, the Republican party maintained their control of the U.S. House, winning 234 seats. The Democrats did make some gains, winning 201 seats. This is up from the 193 seats they held prior to the election. This election marked only the fourth time in 100 years that the party that pulled the most total popular votes nationwide did not win control of the House.[7] Democratic candidates held on to nine seats that had a political lean favoring Republicans by 54% or more. This is down from prior to 2010 where Democrats held 32 seats in that same environment. With regards to ticket-splitting, there were 24 districts in which one party's nominee carried the presidential vote and the other party's nominee won the congressional race. All but four of which were won by an incumbent. Of the 435 districts, 241 had a Republican lean and this has parity to the partisan distribution in the 1990s when Democratic candidates were winning in many Republican leaning districts.[8]

House officers

U.S. House Partisan Breakdown
Party As of November 2012 After the 2012 Election
     Democratic Party 193 201
     Republican Party 242 234
Total 435 435

Analysis

Apportionment

Apportionment is the process by which seats in the House of Representatives are divided up among the states.[9]

The latest census and apportionment data (2010):[10]

State Population Number of House Seats from 2010 Change from 2000
Alabama 4,802,982 7 0
Alaska

721,523

1 0
Arizona 6,412,700 9 1
Arkansas 2,926,229 4 0
California 37,341,989 53 0
Colorado 5,044,930 7 0
Connecticut 3,581,628 5 0
Delaware 900,877 1 0
Florida 18,900,773 27 2
Georgia 9,727,566 14 1
Hawaii 1,366,862 2 0
Idaho 1,573,499 2 0
Illinois 12,864,380 18 -1
Indiana 6,501,582 9 0
Iowa 3,053,787 4 -1
Kansas 2,863,813 4 0
Kentucky 4,350,606 6 0
Louisiana 4,553,962 6 -1
Maine 1,333,074 2 0
Maryland 5,789,929 8 0
Massachusetts 6,559,644 9 -1
Michigan 9,911,626 14 -1
Minnesota 5,314,879 8 0
Mississippi 2,978,240 4 0
Missouri 6,011,478 8 -1
Montana 994,416 1 0
Nebraska 1,831,825 3 0
Nevada 2,709,432 4 1
New Hampshire 1,321,445 2 0
New Jersey 8,807,501 12 -1
New Mexico 2,067,273 3 0
New York 19,421,055 27 -2
North Carolina 9,565,781 13 0
North Dakota 675,905 1 0
Ohio 11,568,495 16 -2
Oklahoma 3,764,882 5 0
Oregon 3,848,606 5 0
Pennsylvania 12,734,905 18 -1
Rhode Island 1,055,247 2 0
South Carolina 4,645,975 7 1
South Dakota 819,761 1 0
Tennessee 6,375,431 9 0
Texas 25,268,418 36 4
Utah 2,770,765 4 1
Vermont 630,337 1 0
Virginia 8,037,736 11 0
Washington 6,753,369 10 1
West Virginia 1,859,815 3 0
Wisconsin 5,698,230 8 0
Wyoming 568,300 1 0
TOTAL 309,183,463 435

The U.S. Census and the Amazing Apportionment Machine

Salary

As of 2014, most representatives are paid $174,000 per year. Majority and minority leaders receive $193,400, while the Speaker of the House receives $223,500.[11]

Some historical facts about the salary of U.S. House members:

  • In 1789, members of Congress received $6 per diem.[11]
  • In 1874, members of Congress earned $5,000 per year.[11]
  • In 1990, members of Congress earned $96,600 per year.[11]
  • From 2000-2006, the salary of a member of the U.S. House increased every year, going from $141,300 to $165,200.[11]

Voting with the party

According to OpenCongress, a website that tracks how often members of Congress vote with the majority of their party caucus. In May 2014, there were 198 Democrats and 230 Republicans tracked.

Democrats:[12]

  • The average (mean) Democrat voted with the party approximately 93.2% of the team.
  • The average (median) Democrat voted with the party approximately 93.3% of the time.
  • The top Democrat voted with the party approximately 97.0% of the time.
  • The bottom Democrat voted with the party approximately 60.6% of the time.

Republicans:[13]

  • The average (mean) Republican voted with the party approximately 94.2% of the team.
  • The average (median) Republican voted with the party approximately 94.3% of the time.
  • The top Republican voted with the party approximately 98.2% of the time.
  • The bottom Republican voted with the party approximately 75.1% of the time.

Net worth

See also: Changes in Net Worth of U.S. Senators and Representatives (Personal Gain Index) and Net worth of United States Senators and Representatives

The average net worth of members of the Senate, based on data from OpenSecrets.org, is as follows:[14]

Year # in House Reports House Average House Std Dev
2010 525 $5,992,869 $31,436,123
2009 536 $5,106,476 $22,809,386
2008 490 $4,719,554 $20,389,871
2007 497 $5,661,643 $27,941,584
2006 487 $5,071,549 $25,944,515
2005 441 $4,511,705 $23,266,505
2004 475 $4,243,935 $17,715,187

Note: Report numbers may reflect incoming and outgoing members of Congress.

113th Congress: Demographics

The 113th Congress is the most diverse Congress in the nation's history, owing to a record number of newly elected women and minorities. Six years after House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D) was elected the first female Speaker, the chamber's Democrats broke ground once again when they swore in 58 women and 72 minorities, making it the first ever congressional caucus from either party or chamber where Caucasian men do not make up the majority.[15]

New members, including the first Hindu and first open bisexual female representatives, were elected on November 6, 2012.[15]

There are currently 42 African Americans, 29 Latinos, and 81 women serving in the U.S. House.[15]

Professional analysis

House

The following data lists the professions of the members of the U.S. House and the change in their numbers from the 112th Congress.[16]

  • 128 lawyers (+3)
  • 108 businesspeople (-7)
  • 55 career politicians and government employees (+2)
  • 44 educators (+2)
  • 29 medical professionals (+1)
  • 19 career military and law enforcement (+2)
  • 12 farmers and ranchers (-1)
  • 10 nonprofit and community workers (0)
  • 8 entertainment and media (+4)
  • 7 accountants (0)
  • 13 other (-4): 2 social workers, 1 microbiologist, 1 legal secretary, 2 clergy, 2 engineers, 1 youth camp director, 1 mill supervisor, 1 physicist, 1 carpenter, 1 union rep

Current members

The current House of Representatives

The following is a simple list of the current members of the U.S. Representatives broken down by state.

Alabama

  1. Bradley Byrne
  2. Martha Roby
  3. Mike Rogers (Alabama)
  4. Mo Brooks
  5. Robert Aderholt
  6. Spencer Bachus
  7. Terri Sewell

Alaska

  1. Don Young

Arizona

  1. Ann Kirkpatrick
  2. David Schweikert
  3. Ed Pastor
  4. Kyrsten Sinema
  5. Matt Salmon
  6. Paul Gosar
  7. Raul Grijalva
  8. Ron Barber
  9. Trent Franks

Arkansas

  1. Rick Crawford (Arkansas)
  2. Steve Womack
  3. Tim Griffin
  4. Tom Cotton

California

  1. Adam Schiff
  2. Alan Lowenthal
  3. Ami Bera
  4. Anna Eshoo
  5. Barbara Lee
  6. Brad Sherman
  7. Buck McKeon
  8. Dana Rohrabacher
  9. Darrell Issa
  10. David Valadao
  11. Devin Nunes
  12. Doris Matsui
  13. Doug LaMalfa
  14. Duncan Hunter
  15. Edward Royce
  16. Eric Swalwell
  17. Gary Miller
  18. George Miller
  19. Gloria Negrete McLeod
  20. Grace Napolitano
  21. Henry Waxman
  22. Jackie Speier
  23. Janice Hahn
  24. Jared Huffman
  25. Jeff Denham
  26. Jerry McNerney
  27. Jim Costa
  28. John Campbell (California)
  29. John Garamendi
  30. Juan Vargas
  31. Judy Chu
  32. Julia Brownley
  33. Karen Bass
  34. Ken Calvert
  35. Kevin McCarthy (California)
  36. Linda Sanchez
  37. Lois Capps
  38. Loretta Sanchez
  39. Lucille Roybal-Allard
  40. Mark Takano
  41. Maxine Waters
  42. Mike Honda
  43. Mike Thompson (California)
  44. Nancy Pelosi
  45. Paul Cook (California)
  46. Raul Ruiz
  47. Sam Farr
  48. Scott Peters
  49. Susan Davis
  50. Tom McClintock
  51. Tony Cardenas
  52. Xavier Becerra
  53. Zoe Lofgren

Colorado

  1. Cory Gardner
  2. Diana DeGette
  3. Doug Lamborn
  4. Ed Perlmutter
  5. Jared Polis
  6. Mike Coffman
  7. Scott Tipton

Connecticut

  1. Elizabeth Esty
  2. Jim Himes
  3. Joe Courtney
  4. John Larson
  5. Rosa DeLauro

Delaware

  1. John C. Carney Jr.

Florida

  1. Alan Grayson
  2. Alcee Hastings
  3. Ander Crenshaw
  4. Bill Posey
  5. Corrine Brown
  6. Curt Clawson
  7. Daniel Webster (Florida)
  8. David Jolly
  9. Debbie Wasserman Schultz
  10. Dennis Ross
  11. Frederica Wilson
  12. Gus Bilirakis
  13. Ileana Ros-Lehtinen
  14. Jeff Miller (Florida)
  15. Joe Garcia (Florida)
  16. John Mica
  17. Kathy Castor
  18. Lois Frankel
  19. Mario Diaz-Balart
  20. Patrick Murphy (Florida)
  21. Richard Nugent
  22. Ron DeSantis
  23. Steve Southerland II
  24. Ted Deutch
  25. Ted Yoho
  26. Thomas Rooney
  27. Vern Buchanan

Georgia

  1. Austin Scott
  2. David Scott (Georgia)
  3. Doug Collins
  4. Hank Johnson
  5. Jack Kingston
  6. John Barrow
  7. John Lewis (Georgia)
  8. Lynn Westmoreland
  9. Paul Broun
  10. Phil Gingrey
  11. Rob Woodall
  12. Sanford D. Bishop, Jr.
  13. Tom Graves
  14. Tom Price

Hawaii

  1. Colleen Hanabusa
  2. Tulsi Gabbard

Idaho

  1. Michael K. Simpson
  2. Raul Labrador

Illinois

  1. Aaron Schock
  2. Adam Kinzinger
  3. Bill Foster
  4. Bobby Rush
  5. Brad Schneider
  6. Cheri Bustos
  7. Daniel Lipinski
  8. Danny K. Davis
  9. Jan Schakowsky
  10. John Shimkus
  11. Luis Gutierrez
  12. Mike Quigley
  13. Peter Roskam
  14. Randy Hultgren
  15. Robin Kelly
  16. Rodney Davis (Illinois)
  17. Tammy Duckworth
  18. William Enyart

Indiana

  1. Andre Carson
  2. Jackie Walorski
  3. Larry Bucshon
  4. Luke Messer
  5. Marlin Stutzman
  6. Peter Visclosky
  7. Susan Brooks
  8. Todd Rokita
  9. Todd Young

Iowa

  1. Bruce Braley
  2. Dave Loebsack
  3. Steve King (Iowa)
  4. Tom Latham

Kansas

  1. Kevin Yoder
  2. Lynn Jenkins
  3. Mike Pompeo
  4. Tim Huelskamp

Kentucky

  1. Andy Barr
  2. Brett Guthrie
  3. Ed Whitfield
  4. Hal Rogers
  5. John Yarmuth
  6. Thomas Massie

Louisiana

  1. Bill Cassidy
  2. Cedric Richmond
  3. Charles Boustany Jr.
  4. John Fleming (Louisiana)
  5. Steve Scalise
  6. Vance McAllister

Maine

  1. Chellie Pingree
  2. Mike Michaud

Maryland

  1. Andrew Harris
  2. Chris Van Hollen
  3. Donna Edwards
  4. Dutch Ruppersberger
  5. Elijah Cummings
  6. John Delaney
  7. John Sarbanes
  8. Steny Hoyer

Massachusetts

  1. Bill Keating
  2. Jim McGovern (Massachusetts)
  3. John Tierney
  4. Joseph Kennedy III
  5. Katherine Clark
  6. Michael Capuano
  7. Niki Tsongas
  8. Richard Neal
  9. Stephen Lynch

Michigan

  1. Bill Huizenga
  2. Candice Miller
  3. Dan Benishek
  4. Dan Kildee
  5. Dave Camp
  6. Fred Upton
  7. Gary Peters
  8. John Conyers, Jr.
  9. John Dingell
  10. Justin Amash
  11. Kerry Bentivolio
  12. Mike Rogers (Michigan)
  13. Sandy Levin
  14. Tim Walberg

Minnesota

  1. Betty McCollum
  2. Collin Peterson
  3. Erik Paulsen
  4. John Kline
  5. Keith Ellison
  6. Michele Bachmann
  7. Rick Nolan
  8. Tim Walz

Mississippi

  1. Alan Nunnelee
  2. Bennie Thompson
  3. Gregg Harper
  4. Steven Palazzo

Missouri

  1. Ann Wagner
  2. Billy Long
  3. Blaine Luetkemeyer
  4. Emanuel Cleaver
  5. Jason Smith (Missouri representative)
  6. Sam Graves
  7. Vicky Hartzler
  8. William Lacy Clay

Montana

  1. Steve Daines

Nebraska

  1. Adrian Smith
  2. Jeff Fortenberry
  3. Lee Terry

Nevada

  1. Dina Titus
  2. Joe Heck
  3. Mark Amodei
  4. Steven Horsford

New Hampshire

  1. Annie Kuster
  2. Carol Shea-Porter

New Jersey

  1. Albio Sires
  2. Bill Pascrell
  3. Chris Smith (New Jersey)
  4. Donald Payne, Jr.
  5. Frank LoBiondo
  6. Frank Pallone
  7. Jon Runyan
  8. Leonard Lance
  9. Rodney Frelinghuysen
  10. Rush D. Holt, Jr.
  11. Scott Garrett

New Mexico

  1. Ben Ray Lujan
  2. Michelle Lujan Grisham
  3. Steve Pearce

New York

  1. Bill Owens
  2. Brian Higgins
  3. Carolyn Maloney
  4. Carolyn McCarthy
  5. Charles Rangel
  6. Chris Collins
  7. Chris Gibson
  8. Dan Maffei
  9. Eliot Engel
  10. Grace Meng
  11. Gregory Meeks
  12. Hakeem Jeffries
  13. Jerrold Nadler
  14. Jose Serrano
  15. Joseph Crowley
  16. Louise Slaughter
  17. Michael Grimm
  18. Nita Lowey
  19. Nydia Velazquez
  20. Paul Tonko
  21. Peter King
  22. Richard Hanna
  23. Sean Maloney
  24. Steve Israel
  25. Tim Bishop
  26. Tom Reed
  27. Yvette Clarke

North Carolina

  1. David Price
  2. G.K. Butterfield
  3. George Holding
  4. Howard Coble
  5. Mark Meadows (North Carolina)
  6. Mike McIntyre
  7. Patrick McHenry
  8. Renee Ellmers
  9. Richard Hudson
  10. Robert Pittenger
  11. Virginia Foxx
  12. Walter Jones

North Dakota

  1. Kevin Cramer

Ohio

  1. Bill Johnson (Ohio)
  2. Bob Gibbs
  3. Bob Latta
  4. Brad Wenstrup
  5. David Joyce
  6. Jim Jordan
  7. Jim Renacci
  8. John Boehner
  9. Joyce Beatty
  10. Marcia Fudge
  11. Marcy Kaptur
  12. Michael Turner (Ohio)
  13. Patrick Tiberi
  14. Steve Chabot
  15. Steve Stivers
  16. Tim Ryan (Ohio)

Oklahoma

  1. Frank Lucas
  2. James Lankford
  3. Jim Bridenstine
  4. Markwayne Mullin
  5. Tom Cole

Oregon

  1. Earl Blumenauer
  2. Greg Walden
  3. Kurt Schrader
  4. Peter DeFazio
  5. Suzanne Bonamici

Pennsylvania

  1. Allyson Schwartz
  2. Bill Shuster
  3. Chaka Fattah
  4. Charlie Dent
  5. Glenn Thompson
  6. Jim Gerlach
  7. Joseph Pitts (Pennsylvania)
  8. Keith Rothfus
  9. Lou Barletta
  10. Matt Cartwright
  11. Michael Doyle (Pennsylvania Congress)
  12. Michael G. Fitzpatrick
  13. Mike Kelly (Pennsylvania)
  14. Patrick Meehan
  15. Robert Brady
  16. Scott Perry
  17. Tim Murphy (Pennsylvania)
  18. Tom Marino

Rhode Island

  1. David Cicilline
  2. Jim Langevin

South Carolina

  1. James E. Clyburn
  2. Jeff Duncan (Congress)
  3. Joe Wilson
  4. Mark Sanford
  5. Mick Mulvaney
  6. Tom Rice (South Carolina)
  7. Trey Gowdy

South Dakota

  1. Kristi Noem

Tennessee

  1. Charles Fleischmann
  2. Diane Black
  3. Jim Cooper (Tennessee)
  4. John Duncan, Jr.
  5. Marsha Blackburn
  6. Phil Roe
  7. Scott DesJarlais
  8. Stephen Lee Fincher
  9. Steve Cohen

Texas

  1. Al Green
  2. Beto O'Rourke
  3. Bill Flores
  4. Blake Farenthold
  5. Eddie Bernice Johnson
  6. Filemon Vela
  7. Gene Green
  8. Henry Cuellar
  9. Jeb Hensarling
  10. Joaquin Castro
  11. Joe Barton
  12. John Carter
  13. John Culberson
  14. Kay Granger
  15. Kenny Marchant
  16. Kevin Brady
  17. Lamar Smith
  18. Lloyd Doggett
  19. Louie Gohmert
  20. Mac Thornberry
  21. Marc Veasey
  22. Michael Burgess
  23. Michael McCaul
  24. Mike Conaway
  25. Pete Gallego
  26. Pete Olson
  27. Pete Sessions
  28. Ralph Hall
  29. Randy Neugebauer
  30. Randy Weber
  31. Roger Williams (Texas)
  32. Ruben Hinojosa
  33. Sam Johnson
  34. Sheila Jackson Lee
  35. Steve Stockman
  36. Ted Poe

Utah

  1. Chris Stewart (Utah)
  2. Jason Chaffetz
  3. Jim Matheson
  4. Rob Bishop

Vermont

  1. Peter Welch

Virginia

  1. Bob Goodlatte
  2. Bobby Scott
  3. Eric Cantor
  4. Frank Wolf
  5. Gerald Connolly
  6. Jim Moran
  7. Morgan Griffith
  8. Randy Forbes
  9. Rob Wittman
  10. Robert Hurt
  11. Scott Rigell

Washington

  1. Adam Smith
  2. Cathy McMorris Rodgers
  3. Dave Reichert
  4. Denny Heck
  5. Derek Kilmer
  6. Doc Hastings
  7. Jaime Herrera Beutler
  8. Jim McDermott (Washington)
  9. Rick Larsen
  10. Suzan DelBene

West Virginia

  1. David McKinley
  2. Nick Rahall
  3. Shelley Moore Capito

Wisconsin

  1. Gwen Moore
  2. Jim Sensenbrenner
  3. Mark Pocan
  4. Paul Ryan
  5. Reid Ribble
  6. Ron Kind
  7. Sean Duffy
  8. Tom Petri

Wyoming

  1. Cynthia Lummis


See also

External links

References