TO CONCUR IN HOUSE AMENDMENT NO. 10 TO H. R. 18037, FISCAL 1969 APPROPRIATIONS FOR DEPARTMENTS OF LABOR, AND HEALTH, EDUCATION AND WELFARE. THE HOUSE AMENDMENT PROVIDES THAT FUNDS FOR SCHOOL ASSISTANCE IN FEDERALLY IMPACTED AREAS SHALL NOT BE SUBJECT TO ANTIDEFICIENCY STATUTE AND SHALL BE EXEMPT FROM CERTAIN LIMITATIONS IN THE REVENUE AND EXPENDITURE CONTROL ACT OF 1968.

Date:

Oct 9, 1968

Number:

Senate Vote #593
90th Congress

Result:

unknown

Source:

Professor Keith Poole

Totals     Democrat     Republican
  Yea 16
 
 
16%
15 1
  Nay 43
 
 
43%
21 22
Not Voting 41
 
 
41%
27 14
Required: unknown

Vote Details

Notes: Accuracy of Historical Records

Our database of roll call votes from 1789-1989 (1990 for House votes) comes from an academic data source, VoteView.com, that has digitized paper records going back more than 200 years. Because of the difficulty of this task, the accuracy of these vote records is reduced..

In particular, these records do not distinguish between Members of Congress not voting (abstaining) from Members of Congress who were not eligible to vote because they had not yet taken office, or for other reasons. As a result, you may see Senate votes with more than 100 senators listed! But, typically, the extra senators will be listed as not voting.

“Aye” or “Yea”?

“Aye” and “Yea” mean the same thing, and so do “No” and “Nay”. Congress uses different words in different sorts of votes.

The U.S. Constitution says that bills should be decided on by the “yeas and nays” (Article I, Section 7). Congress takes this literally and uses “yea” and “nay” when voting on the final passage of bills.

All Senate votes use these words. But the House of Representatives uses “Aye” and “No” in other sorts of votes.