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The term of office for a U.S. Senator is six years. Elections are held every two years to replace approximately one-third of the 100 sitting senators. As of 2014, there are no term limits for senators. More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Politics Elections

United States senators serve 6-year terms, although they may seek reelection after each term, and there is no formal or official limit to the number of years or terms a senator may serve. Senators may resign voluntarily ... More »

There is no limit on the number of terms a Senator in the United States Congress can serve. However, there have been attempts to pass a Constitutional amendment that would impose such a limit. More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Foreign Laws
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Each jurisdiction sets its own qualifications for councilmen, and common requirements include that the candidate must be a resident and qualified voter in the jurisdiction for at least one year before the election, must ... More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Politics Elections

Self-announcement is the first step a person takes in order to participate in an election for office, and the term also refers to in-flight announcements by airplane pilots . More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Politics Elections

United States senators serve 6-year terms, although they may seek reelection after each term, and there is no formal or official limit to the number of years or terms a senator may serve. Senators may resign voluntarily ... More »

After being elected, a United States Senator serves a term of 6 years. Senators are allowed to run for office as many times as they wish. More »