The Congressional Record is the official record of the activities, debates and proceedings of the U.S. Senate and the U.S. House of Representatives. It is published daily by the U. S. Government Publishing Office (formerly Government Printing Office) when Congress is in session. After a session of Congress, the daily editions are eventually compiled in permanent bound volumes. The proceedings of a single congress can run over 30,000 print pages.
The House and Senate proceedings include edited debates, voting records, legislative actions, and texts of selected bills.
The Daily Digest in each issue summarizes the day's floor and committee activities, including actions on bills, votes, hearings, meetings, bill status, and the upcoming week's agenda.
The Extension of Remarks section includes any materials submitted later for inclusion but were not actually spoken on the House of Senate Floor. This can be anything including additional legislative statements, speeches given outside of Congress, memorials, letters from constituents, newspaper articles or even poetry or recipes.
Earlier titles for pre-1873 are included in the chart below.
Congressional Record Daily Edition reports each day's proceedings and is printed and delivered to all congress persons by the following morning. It contains four independently-numbered parts:
Permanent "Bound" Edition is the annual compilation of all the Daily Editions for an annual session, re-paginated, edited, and permanently bound. There is a delay of several years for this to be produced.
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