Senator Joseph I. Lieberman of Connecticut said yesterday that he will caucus with Senate Democrats in the new Congress, but he would not rule out switching to the Republican caucus if he starts to feel uncomfortable among Democrats..
A meeting, especially a preliminary meeting, of persons belonging to a party, to nominate candidates for public office, or to select delegates to a nominating convention, or to confer regarding measures of party policy; a political primary meeting
Commonly refers to a grouping or "caucus" of legislators Each party in each house has a "caucus" (e g , the Senate Republican Caucus or the Assembly Democratic Caucus), and in fact each of these four caucuses has a staff of policy and political experts who work with legislators of their respective caucuses on issues During campaign season, these staff also help members of their own party get re-elected "Caucus" also commonly refers to the party caucuses getting together to meet Prior to the start of most session days, and at various other times, the members of each party caucus will meet to discuss bills being considered that day, or larger policy issues - when these meetings are occurring, it is commonly referred to as being "in caucus "
A group of legislators unified by common goals or characteristics The largest congressional caucusses are the Republican and Democratic party caucuses Other caucuses include the Black Caucus, the Hispanic Caucus and a variety of issue-oriented caucusses
 Members of each political party in the Senate and House and  a group of legislators who organize around a single interest and work to advance that interest collectively (ex: Congressional Black Caucus)
"Caucus" is used as both a noun and a verb A caucus, n , is a group of people who share something in common (e g they are members of the same political party, such as the Senate Republican Caucus or the House Democratic Caucus, or come from the same area of the state, such as the Coastal Caucus or the Eastern Oregon Caucus, or share something else in common, such as the Freshman Caucus or the Women's Caucus) When these people caucus, v , they meet to address their group's policy questions and to select political candidates for office, or political party leaders Both major party caucuses have meeting rooms in the Capitol
From the Algonquian Indian language, a caucus meant "to meet together " An informal organization of Members of the House or the Senate, or both, that exists to discuss issues of mutual concern and possibly to perform legislative research and policy planning for its members There are regional, political or ideological, ethnic, and economic-based caucuses
The mediator may decide to meet separately with the parties or the parties may request to meet separately with the mediator in a caucus This is an individual meeting that provides each party with the opportunity to share concerns privately with the mediator Often parties may be uncomfortable revealing certain types of information in the joint session In a caucus, parties may propose their ideas for settlement and offer suggestions they may be reluctant to offer the joint session In general, a caucus is a confidential session; the mediator shares only the information that the parties wish to reveal
A voluntary organization of members of the House or Senate Each chamber has partisan caucuses as well as caucuses organized around geographical and interest groups The partisan caucuses normally meet in closed session
A meeting held by political members to decide strategy and nominate candidates for an upcoming election For example, party caucuses (conferences) are held to choose candidates and to plan ways to elect them
A meeting of party members for selecting delegates to a state or national nominating convention In the 18th century, caucuses were local gatherings that became centers for political debate and political activity Several of the early presidential candidates were selected at such caucuses until the 1830s, when national parties and national conventions came into prominence Those who favor the caucus system cite the eligibility of the average citizen to participate and the benefits of face-to-face debate Those who oppose the system cite the tendency of such meetings to be dominated by party leaders or to be sidetracked by individuals with strong political views that may not be representative of the party
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