Indiana General Assembly

The Indiana General Assembly is the state legislature, or legislative branch, of the state of Indiana. It is a bicameral legislature that consists of a lower house, the Indiana House of Representatives, and an upper house, the Indiana Senate. The General Assembly meets annually at the Indiana Statehouse in Indianapolis.

Members of the General Assembly are elected from districts that are realigned every ten years. Representatives serve terms of two years and senators serve terms of four years. Both houses can create bills, but bills must pass both houses before it can be submitted to the governor and enacted into law.

Read more about Indiana General AssemblyStructure

Other articles related to "indiana general assembly, general assembly, indiana":

Indiana General Assembly - History - 1851 Constitution
... considerably decreased, instead of meeting annually, the General Assembly only convened a session every two years ... The new constitution also placed new limits on the General Assembly's power to create local laws, the General Assembly had become notorious for creating state level laws that ... That year the General Assembly was split with no party attaining a majority ...
Time In Indiana - Time Zones - History
... In Indiana, local mean time varied from GMT-539 in the east to GMT-552 in the west ... All of Indiana was located in the Central Time Zone ... from the Pennsylvania-Ohio state line to the Indiana–Ohio state line ...

Famous quotes containing the words assembly, indiana and/or general:

    There is a sacred horror about everything grand. It is easy to admire mediocrity and hills; but whatever is too lofty, a genius as well as a mountain, an assembly as well as a masterpiece, seen too near, is appalling.
    Victor Hugo (1802–1885)

    If the federal government had been around when the Creator was putting His hand to this state, Indiana wouldn’t be here. It’d still be waiting for an environmental impact statement.
    Ronald Reagan (b. 1911)

    The General has dedicated himself so many times, he must feel like the cornerstone of a public building.
    Adlai Stevenson (1900–1965)