The Nebraska Legislature is the supreme legislative body of the State of Nebraska, in the Great Plains region of the United States. The Legislature meets at the Nebraska State Capitol in the City of Lincoln, Lancaster County.
Nebraska's Legislature is unusual in that it is unicameral and nonpartisan. No other state in the U.S. has a single-chamber legislative body, although the legislatures of two U.S. territories—the Virgin Islands and Guam—are unicameral, as is the Council of the District of Columbia. At 49 members it is also the smallest state legislature (the next smallest is the 60-member bicameral Alaska Legislature).
Other articles related to "nebraska legislature, nebraska, legislature":
... Further information Nebraska Legislature and Nebraska State Capitol Nebraska is the only state in the United States with a unicameral legislature ... this house is officially known simply as the "Legislature", and more commonly called the "Unicameral", its members call themselves "senators" ... Nebraska's Legislature is also the only state legislature in the United States that is nonpartisan ...
... Note The Nebraska Legislature is nonpartisan members' party affiliations are for informational purposes only ... Harms Scottsbluff 49 John Murante Gretna *Speaker of the Nebraska Legislature ...
... in 1892 on the Republican ticket, Rickets served two terms in the Nebraska Legislature, from 1893 to 1897 ... He was the first African American to serve in the Nebraska Legislature ... After leaving the Legislature, Ricketts was an unsuccessful candidate for a federal appointee position, chiefly because his appointment was opposed by a Nebraska congressman ...
Famous quotes containing the words legislature and/or nebraska:
“It seemed monstrous to our intolerant youth that poor white folksy men should have an equal right with gentlemen, born and bred, in deciding who should represent the county in the Legislature and the district in Congress.”
—Marion Harland (18301922)
“What should concern Massachusetts is not the Nebraska Bill, nor the Fugitive Slave Bill, but her own slaveholding and servility. Let the State dissolve her union with the slaveholder.... Let each inhabitant of the State dissolve his union with her, as long as she delays to do her duty.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)