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 »

U.S. senators are elected to a single six-year term. They may be elected to any number of successive terms if they should choose to run for re-election. 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 »

To qualify as a candidate for the office of United States Senator, the person must be at least 30 years old, must reside in the state from which he or she is elected, and must have been a U.S. citizen for a minimum of 9 ... More »

In the United States, a president is elected to a term of office lasting four years. The Constitution did not originally limit the number of terms a president could serve. With the passage and ratification of the 22nd Am... More »

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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 »