reapportionments love

reapportionments

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of reapportionment.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The study released by Election Data Services, which used recent Census Bureau projections, predicts the continuation of shifts that occurred in recent reapportionments — when states in the Sun Belt and West gained seats while those in the Northeast and Rust Belt lost them.

    Census Data Suggest More Power for South in Congress - The Caucus Blog - NYTimes.com

  • The study released by Election Data Services, which used recent Census Bureau projections, predicts the continuation of shifts that occurred in recent reapportionments — when states in the Sun Belt and West gained seats while those in the Northeast and Rust Belt lost them.

    Census Data Suggest More Power for South in Congress - The Caucus Blog - NYTimes.com

  • "Intelligence fund reapportionments are cyclical," Rodgers said.

    Call to Treason

  • Meanwhile the amateurs of the movement have been carrying on their own campaigns to boost la raza within America, to seat Chicano delegates at the Democratic Convention, elect candidates indebted to them, stop defamatory advertising, prevent job discrimination, halt freeway construction through barrios, sue state legislatures for fair reapportionments, recruit more kids into college, correct the history books, etc.

    A Special Supplement: The Chicanos

  • As a constitutional basis for future reapportionments of representation, the following provision was made a part of the constitution:

    The Journal of Negro History, Volume 6, 1921

  • As these States will, for a great length of time, advance in population with peculiar rapidity, they will be interested in frequent reapportionments of the representatives to the number of inhabitants.

    The Federalist Papers

  • The large States, therefore, who will prevail in the House of Representatives, will have nothing to do but to make reapportionments and augmentations mutually conditions of each other; and the senators from all the most growing States will be bound to contend for the latter, by the interest which their States will feel in the former.

    The Federalist Papers

  • The large States, therefore, who will prevail in the House of Representatives, will have nothing to do but to make reapportionments and augmentations mutually conditions of each other; and the senators from all the most growing States will be bound to contend for the latter, by the interest which their States will feel in the former.

    The Federalist Papers

  • As these States will, for a great length of time, advance in population with peculiar rapidity, they will be interested in frequent reapportionments of the representatives to the number of inhabitants.

    The Federalist Papers

  • This has been a persistent complaint in Chicago politics, and discrimination lawsuits were filed after the last three City Council ward reapportionments (1971, 1981, and 1991).

    Chicago Reader

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