Progressive Caucus
ChairPramila Jayapal
Deputy chairIlhan Omar
WhipGreg Casar
Founded1991; 32 years ago (1991)
Political positionCenter-left to left-wing
National affiliationDemocratic Party
Seats in the Senate Democratic Caucus
1 / 51
Seats in the Senate
1 / 100
Seats in the House Democratic Caucus
100 / 213
Seats in the House
99 / 435
(plus 1 non-voting)
Website Edit this at Wikidata

The Congressional Progressive Caucus (CPC) is a congressional caucus affiliated with the Democratic Party in the United States Congress.[6] The CPC represents the most left-leaning faction of the Democratic Party.[7][8] It was founded in 1991 and has grown since then, becoming the largest Democratic caucus in the House of Representatives.

As of June 2023, the CPC has 101 members (99 voting Representatives, 1 non-voting Delegate, and 1 Senator), making it the largest ideological caucus in the Democratic Party (larger than the New Democrat Coalition) and the second largest ideological caucus overall (after the Republican Study Committee). (One member retired from Congress in May 2023 during the 118th United States Congress.) The CPC is chaired by U.S. Representative Pramila Jayapal (D-WA).


The CPC was established in 1991 by U.S. Representatives Ron Dellums (D-CA), Lane Evans (D-IL), Thomas Andrews (D-ME), Peter DeFazio (D-OR), Maxine Waters (D-CA) and Bernie Sanders (I-VT). Additional Representatives joined soon thereafter, including Major Owens (D-NY), Nydia Velázquez (D-NY), David Bonior (D-MI), Bob Filner (D-CA), Barney Frank (D-MA), Maurice Hinchey (D-NY), Jim McDermott (D-WA), Jerry Nadler (D-NY), Patsy Mink (D-HI), George Miller (D-CA), Pete Stark (D-CA), John Olver (D-MA), and Lynn Woolsey (D-CA). Sanders was the first CPC Chairman.[9]

The founding CPC members were concerned about the economic hardship imposed by the deepening recession and the growing inequality brought about by the timidity of the Democratic Party response in the early 1990s. On January 3, 1995, at a standing room only news conference on Capitol Hill, they were the first group inside Congress to chart a comprehensive legislative alternative to U.S. Speaker Newt Gingrich and the Republican Contract with America. The CPC's agenda was framed as "The Progressive Promise: Fairness".[10]

List of chairs

Chairwoman Pramila Jayapal, from Washington's 7th congressional district
Term start Term end Chair(s)
1991 1999
Rep. Bernie Sanders (I-VT)
1999 2003
Rep. Dennis Kucinich (D-OH)
2003 2005
Rep. Peter DeFazio (D-OR)
2005 2009 Rep. Barbara Lee (D-CA) Rep. Lynn Woolsey (D-CA)
2009 2011 Rep. Raúl Grijalva (D-AZ)
2011 2017 Rep. Keith Ellison (D-MN)
2017 2019 Rep. Mark Pocan (D-WI)
2019 2021 Rep. Pramila Jayapal (D-WA)
2021 present
Rep. Pramila Jayapal (D-WA)

Policy positions

The CPC advocates "a universal, high-quality, Medicare for All health care system for all", living wage laws, reductions in military expenditure, a crackdown on corporate greed, putting an end to mass incarceration, supporting and implementing swift measures to start reversing climate change, immigration policies that are humane, and reparations.[11]


In April 2011, the CPC released a proposed "People's Budget" for fiscal year 2012.[12] Two of its proponents stated: "By implementing a fair tax code, by building a resilient American economy, and by bringing our troops home, we achieve a budget surplus of over $30 billion by 2021 and we end up with a debt that is less than 65% of our GDP. This is what sustainability looks like".[13]

In 2019, the Democratic-controlled House of Representatives passed H.R.582, The Raise the Wage Act,[14] which would have gradually raised the minimum wage to $15 per hour. It was not taken up in the Republican-controlled Senate. In January 2021, Democrats in the Senate and House of Representatives reintroduced the bill.[15] In February 2021, the Congressional Budget Office released a report on the Raise the Wage Act of 2021 which estimated that incrementally raising the federal minimum wage to $15 an hour by 2025 would benefit 17 million workers, but would also reduce employment by 1.4 million people.[16][17][18] On February 27, 2021, the Democratic-controlled House passed the American Rescue Plan pandemic relief package, which included a gradual minimum wage increase to $15 per hour.[19] The measure was ultimately removed from the Senate version of the bill.[20]

Health care

The Medicare for All Act is a bill first introduced in the United States House of Representatives by Representative John Conyers (D-MI) in 2003, with 38 co-sponsors.[21][22] In 2019, the original 16-year-old proposal was renumbered, and Pramila Jayapal (D-WA) introduced a broadly similar, but more detailed, bill,[23] HR 1384, in the 116th Congress.[24] As of November 3, 2019, it had 116 co-sponsors still in the House at the time, or 49.8% of House Democrats.[25]

The act would establish a universal single-payer health care system in the United States, the rough equivalent of Canada's Medicare and Taiwan's Bureau of National Health Insurance, among other examples. Under a single-payer system, most medical care would be paid for by the federal government, ending the need for private health insurance and premiums, and re-casting private insurance companies as providing purely supplemental coverage, to be used when non-essential care is sought. The national system would be paid for in part through taxes replacing insurance premiums, but also by savings realized through the provision of preventive universal health care and the elimination of insurance company overhead and hospital billing costs.[26] On September 13, 2017, Senator Bernie Sanders (I-VT) introduced a parallel bill in the United States Senate, with 16 co-sponsors.[27][28][29] The act would establish a universal single-payer health care system in the United States.[26]

In 2019, the CPC challenged House Speaker Nancy Pelosi regarding the details of a drug-pricing bill, the Elijah Cummings Lower Drug Costs Now Act.[30] The final version was the result of extensive negotiations between House Democratic leadership and members of the CPC.[31] The bill was introduced into the House of Representatives on September 19, 2019, during the 116th Congress by Rep. Frank Pallone (D-NJ).[22] The bill received 106 co-sponsors.[32] It passed the House on December 12, 2019, by a vote of (230-192). All Democrats voted for the measure, and all but 2 Republicans voted against it. The bill was then sent to the Senate. The Senate, having been controlled by Republicans, did not bring the bill up for a vote.

Abortion rights

During the 117th United States Congress congresswoman Judy Chu (CA-27) introduced the Women's Health Protection Act. The act would expand abortion rights and codify Roe v. Wade. It was introduced in response to the Texas Heartbeat Act. It passed House of Representatives (218–211), but was defeated in the Senate on a 46–48 vote in February 2022.[33][34]

Climate change

A prominent 2019 attempt to get legislation passed for a Green New Deal was sponsored by Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-NY) and Sen. Ed Markey (D-MA) during the 116th United States Congress, though it failed to advance in the Senate.[35] Green New Deal proposals call for public policy to address climate change along with achieving other social aims like job creation and reducing economic inequality. The name refers back to the New Deal, a set of social and economic reforms and public works projects undertaken by President Franklin D. Roosevelt in response to the Great Depression.[36] The Green New Deal combines Roosevelt's economic approach with modern ideas such as renewable energy and resource efficiency.[37][38]

LGBT rights

In July 2022, the House Judiciary Committee Chairman Jerrold Nadler (D-NY), Senator Dianne Feinstein (D-CA), Congressional LGBTQ+ Equality Caucus Chairman David Cicilline (D-RI), Senator Tammy Baldwin (D-WI) and Senator Susan Collins (R-ME) announced the re-introduction of the Respect for Marriage Act, which was revised to include protections for interracial marriages to codify Loving v. Virginia.[39] The Act passed the House (267–157) on July 19, 2022, with 47 Republicans joining all Democrats in voting in the affirmative.[40]

The Senate considered the bill, but it was initially unclear if it would receive enough votes to end debate. On November 14, 2022, a group of bipartisan senators, including Rob Portman (R-OH), Kyrsten Sinema (D-AZ), Thom Tillis (R-NC), Tammy Baldwin (D-WI), and Susan Collins (R-ME) announced they had reached an amendment compromise to include language for religious protections and clarify that the bill did not legalize polygamous marriage.[41] The amendment specifies that nonprofit religious organizations will not be required to provide services for the solemnization or celebration of a marriage.[42] Shortly after, Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer announced the Respect for Marriage Act would be put up for a full vote.[43]

On November 16, 2022, the Senate invoked cloture on the motion to proceed (62–37) to the amended bill.[44] All 50 Democratic senators and 12 Republicans (Roy Blunt, Richard Burr, Shelley Moore Capito, Susan Collins, Joni Ernst, Cynthia Lummis, Lisa Murkowski, Rob Portman, Mitt Romney, Dan Sullivan, Thom Tillis, and Todd Young) voted in favor of advancing the bill.[42] On November 29, 2022, the Senate voted 61–36 to pass the bill.[45] Voting in favor of the bill were 49 Democrats and the same 12 Republicans who had voted to advance it. Two Republicans (Ben Sasse and Patrick Toomey) and one Democrat (Raphael Warnock, who co-sponsored the bill) did not vote.[46]

2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine

In October 2022, 30 members of the caucus urged the Biden administration to seek a negotiated, diplomatic end to the Russian invasion of Ukraine while advocating for continued economic and military support to Ukraine.[47][48]

The next day, after a wave of criticism, the letter was swiftly withdrawn on the basis that peaceful negotiations with Putin in current situation are "nearly impossible". Jayapal reasserted the Democrats' support for Ukraine and said the letter had been drafted several months ago and "released by staff without vetting."[49]

Electoral results

Congressional Progressive Caucus from the United States House of Representatives in the 118th United States Congress
Congressional Progressive Caucus from the United States House of Representatives in the 118th United States Congress
Election year Senate House of Representatives
Overall seats Democratic seats Independent seats ± Overall seats Democratic seats ±
2 / 100
1 / 51
1 / 2
77 / 435
77 / 193
1 / 100
0 / 53
1 / 2
Decrease 1
68 / 435
68 / 200
Decrease 9
1 / 100
0 / 44
1 / 2
68 / 435
68 / 188
1 / 100
0 / 46
1 / 2
78 / 435
78 / 193
Increase 10
1 / 100
0 / 45
1 / 2
96 / 435
96 / 233
Increase 18
1 / 100
0 / 48
1 / 2
95 / 435
95 / 220
Decrease 1
1 / 100
0 / 48
1 / 3
100 / 435
100 / 213
Increase 5


See also: List of members of the Congressional Progressive Caucus

All members are Democrats or caucus with the Democratic Party. In the 118th Congress, there were 102 declared Progressives, including 100 voting Representatives, one non-voting member and one Senator. Representative David Cicilline resigned in May 2023, leaving 101 members and 99 voting Representatives.[50]

Senate members

State Party CPVI[51] Member
Vermont D+16 Bernie Sanders

House members

State District CPVI[51] Member
Arizona AZ-3 D+24 Ruben Gallego
AZ-7 D+15 Raúl Grijalva
California CA-2 D+23 Jared Huffman
CA-8 D+26 John Garamendi
CA-10 D+18 Mark DeSaulnier
CA-12 D+40 Barbara Lee [a]
CA-17 D+23 Ro Khanna
CA-18 D+21 Zoe Lofgren
CA-19 D+18 Jimmy Panetta
CA-28 D+16 Judy Chu
CA-31 D+15 Grace Napolitano
CA-32 D+20 Brad Sherman
CA-34 D+32 Jimmy Gomez
CA-36 D+21 Ted Lieu
CA-37 D+37 Sydney Kamlager-Dove
CA-38 D+14 Linda Sánchez
CA-39 D+12 Mark Takano
CA-42 D+22 Robert Garcia
CA-43 D+32 Maxine Waters
CA-44 D+24 Nanette Barragán
CA-47 D+3 Katie Porter [a]
CA-49 D+3 Mike Levin
CA-51 D+12 Sara Jacobs
CA-52 D+18 Juan Vargas
Colorado CO-1 D+29 Diana DeGette
CO-2 D+17 Joe Neguse
Connecticut CT-3 D+7 Rosa DeLauro
Delaware At-large D+7 Lisa Blunt Rochester
Florida FL-9 D+8 Darren Soto
FL-10 D+14 Maxwell Frost
FL-20 D+25 Sheila Cherfilus-McCormick
FL-22 D+7 Lois Frankel
FL-24 D+25 Frederica Wilson
Georgia GA-4 D+27 Hank Johnson
GA-5 D+32 Nikema Williams
Hawaii HI-2 D+14 Jill Tokuda
Illinois IL-1 D+20 Jonathan Jackson
IL-3 D+20 Delia Ramirez
IL-4 D+22 Jesús García
IL-7 D+36 Danny Davis
IL-9 D+19 Jan Schakowsky
Indiana IN-7 D+19 André Carson
Kentucky KY-3 D+9 Morgan McGarvey
Louisiana LA-2 D+25 Troy Carter
Maine ME-1 D+9 Chellie Pingree
Maryland MD-7 D+30 Kweisi Mfume
MD-8 D+29 Jamie Raskin
Massachusetts MA-2 D+13 Jim McGovern
MA-3 D+11 Lori Trahan
MA-5 D+23 Katherine Clark
MA-7 D+35 Ayanna Pressley
Michigan MI-6 D+11 Debbie Dingell
MI-12 D+23 Rashida Tlaib
MI-13 D+23 Shri Thanedar
Minnesota MN-5 D+30 Ilhan Omar
Missouri MO-1 D+27 Cori Bush
Nevada NV-4 D+3 Steven Horsford
New Jersey NJ-1 D+10 Donald Norcross
NJ-3 D+5 Andy Kim
NJ-6 D+8 Frank Pallone
NJ-12 D+12 Bonnie Watson Coleman
New Mexico NM-1 D+5 Melanie Stansbury
NM-3 D+4 Teresa Leger Fernandez
New York NY-6 D+15 Grace Meng
NY-7 D+31 Nydia Velázquez
NY-9 D+25 Yvette Clarke
NY-10 D+35 Dan Goldman
NY-12 D+34 Jerry Nadler
NY-13 D+38 Adriano Espaillat
NY-14 D+28 Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez
NY-15 D+35 Ritchie Torres
NY-16 D+20 Jamaal Bowman
NY-20 D+7 Paul Tonko
North Carolina NC-4 D+16 Valerie Foushee
NC-12 D+13 Alma Adams
Ohio OH-11 D+28 Shontel Brown
Oregon OR-1 D+18 Suzanne Bonamici
OR-3 D+22 Earl Blumenauer
OR-4 D+4 Val Hoyle
OR-6 D+4 Andrea Salinas
Pennsylvania PA-2 D+20 Brendan Boyle
PA-3 D+39 Dwight Evans
PA-4 D+7 Madeleine Dean
PA-5 D+14 Mary Gay Scanlon
PA-8 R+4 Matt Cartwright
PA-12 D+8 Summer Lee
PA-17 EVEN Chris Deluzio
Rhode Island RI-1 D+12 David Cicilline [b]
Tennessee TN-9 D+22 Steve Cohen
Texas TX-16 D+17 Veronica Escobar
TX-18 D+23 Sheila Jackson Lee
TX-29 D+18 Sylvia Garcia
TX-30 D+27 Jasmine Crockett
TX-35 D+21 Greg Casar
TX-37 D+24 Lloyd Doggett
Vermont At-large D+16 Becca Balint
Virginia VA-8 D+26 Don Beyer
Washington WA-7 D+36 Pramila Jayapal
WA-9 D+21 Adam Smith
Wisconsin WI-2 D+19 Mark Pocan
WI-4 D+25 Gwen Moore
District of Columbia At-large D+43 Eleanor Holmes Norton


  1. ^ a b Retiring at the end of the 118th Congress to run for Senate
  2. ^ Retired May 31, 2023

See also


  1. ^ "What We Stand For". Retrieved July 23, 2022.
  2. ^ "Ellison Offers Progressive View Of Debt Deal". NPR. August 1, 2011. Retrieved March 29, 2017. Congressional Progressive Caucus — the liberal wing of the Democratic Party in the House
  3. ^ Raza, Syed Ali (2012), Social Democratic System, Global Peace Trust, p. 91
  4. ^ Sullivan, Sean; Costa, Robert (March 2, 2020). "Trump and Sanders lead competing populist movements, reshaping American politics". The Washington Post. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
  5. ^  • "Centrist House Democrats lash out at liberal colleagues, blame far-left views for costing the party seats". The Washington Post. November 6, 2020. Retrieved February 13, 2021.
     • "Progressive Caucus PAC backs Summer Lee in Pennsylvania". The Hill. April 4, 2022. Retrieved November 3, 2022. The Congressional Progressive Caucus PAC is throwing its weight behind a democratic socialist running for the House in Pennsylvania.
  6. ^ "Congressional Progressive Caucus: Caucus Members".
  7. ^ Hardisty, Jean (2000). Mobilizing Resentment: Conservative Resurgence From The John Birch Society To The Promise Keepers. Boston: Beacon Press. p. 221. ISBN 978-0807043172.
  8. ^ "Two congressmen endorse Carl Sciortino in race to replace Markey in Congress". September 13, 2013. Retrieved July 23, 2014. "[T]he Congressional Progressive Caucus, the umbrella group for left-leaning Democratic members of Congress".
  9. ^ Talbot, Margaret (October 5, 2015). "The Populist Prophet". The New Yorker. Retrieved May 19, 2020.
  10. ^ Brodey, Sam (July 21, 2015). "How Keith Ellison made the Congressional Progressive Caucus into a political force that matters". MinnPost. Retrieved May 19, 2020.
  11. ^ "The Progressive Promise". Congressional Progressive Caucus. Retrieved December 18, 2020.
  12. ^ "The People's Budget" (PDF). Congressional Progressive Caucus. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 26, 2011. Retrieved April 24, 2011.
  13. ^ Honda, Michael; Grijalva, Raul (April 11, 2011), "The only real Democratic budget", The Hill, retrieved March 24, 2018
  14. ^ Summary: H.R.582 — 116th Congress (2019-2020)
  15. ^ "Democrats introduce bill to hike federal minimum wage to $15 per hour", CNBC, January 16, 2019.
  16. ^ "The Budgetary Effects of the Raise the Wage Act of 2021" (PDF). Congressional Budget Office. February 1, 2021. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 8, 2021. Retrieved February 9, 2021.
  17. ^ Selyukh, Alina (February 8, 2021). "$15 Minimum Wage Would Reduce Poverty But Cost Jobs, CBO Says". NPR. Raising the federal minimum wage to $15 an hour by 2025 would increase wages for at least 17 million people, but also put 1.4 million Americans out of work, according to a study by the Congressional Budget Office released on Monday.
  18. ^ Rosenberg, Eli (February 8, 2021). "CBO report finds $15 minimum wage would cost jobs but lower poverty levels". The Washington Post. Raising the minimum wage to $15 an hour would significantly reduce poverty and increase earnings for millions of low-wage workers, while adding to the federal deficit and cutting overall employment, according to a new study from the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office. ... On one hand, the CBO estimated that raising the minimum wage to $15 an hour by 2025 would cost 1.4 million jobs and increase the deficit by $54 billion over 10 years. But it also estimated the policy would lift 900,000 people out of poverty and raise income for 17 million people — about 1 in 10 workers. Another 10 million who have wages just above that amount could potentially see increases, as well, the CBO reported.
  19. ^ "American Rescue Plan: What's in the House's $1.9 trillion coronavirus relief plan", Washington Post, February 27, 2021.
  20. ^ "Senate passes $1.9 trillion Biden relief bill after voting overnight on amendments, sends measure back to House", Washington Post, March 6, 2021.
  21. ^ H.R. 676
  22. ^ a b "House Reps Introduce Medicare-for-All Bill" Becker's Hospital Review, Feb. 14, 2013
  23. ^ "Medicare for All bill loses its special number". Modern Healthcare. February 2, 2019. Retrieved June 17, 2019.
  24. ^ "Dingell, Jayapal and more than 100 Co-Sponsors Introduce Medicare For All Act of 2019". U.S. Representative Debbie Dingell. February 27, 2019. Retrieved June 18, 2019.
  25. ^ "H.R.1384 – Medicare for All Act of 2019". U.S. Congress. Retrieved November 3, 2019.
  26. ^ a b Krugman, Paul (June 13, 2005). "One Nation, Uninsured". The New York Times. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  27. ^ "Bernie Sanders to Sponsor Single-Payer Healthcare Bill". Newsweek. March 26, 2017.
  28. ^ DeMoro, RoseAnn [@RoseAnnDeMoro] (September 13, 2017). ".@BernieSanders shouts out the Democrats that did the right thing in supporting #MedicareForAll. #WednesdayWisdom" (Tweet). Retrieved September 13, 2017 – via Twitter.
  29. ^ "115th United States Congress". U.S. Congress. 2017–2018.
  30. ^ Dayen, David; Grimm, Ryan (December 9, 2019). "House Progressives Challenge Nancy Pelosi on Drug-Pricing Bill". The Intercept. Retrieved January 4, 2021.
  31. ^ Zhou, Li (December 12, 2019). "The House just passed an ambitious bill to lower prescription drug prices". Vox. Retrieved January 4, 2021.
  32. ^ Pallone, Frank (September 8, 2020). "Cosponsors – H.R.3 – 116th Congress (2019–2020): Elijah E. Cummings Lower Drug Costs Now Act". Archived from the original on April 13, 2021. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  33. ^ Chu, Judy (September 21, 2021). "H.R.3755 - 117th Congress (2021-2022): Women's Health Protection Act of 2021". Retrieved September 24, 2021.
  34. ^ Kapur, Sahil; Vitali, Ali (February 28, 2022). "Senate rejects Democratic bill to codify abortion rights". NBC News. Retrieved May 3, 2022.
  35. ^ Rebecca Shabad; Dartunorro Clark (March 26, 2019). "Senate fails to advance Green New Deal as Democrats protest McConnell 'sham vote'". NBC News. Archived from the original on July 15, 2019. Retrieved April 4, 2019.
  36. ^ Jeremy Lovell (July 21, 2008) "Climate report calls for green 'New Deal'" Archived June 10, 2020, at the Wayback Machine, Reuters.
  37. ^ A Green New Deal: Discursive Review and Appraisal. Archived February 24, 2021, at the Wayback Machine Macroeconomics: Aggregative Models eJournal. Social Science Research Network (SSRN). Accessed March 14, 2019.
  38. ^ Hilary French, Michael Renner and Gary Gardner: Toward a Transatlantic Green New Deal Archived March 29, 2014, at the Wayback Machine The authors state: "Support is growing around the world for an integrated response to the current economic and environmental crises, increasingly referred to as the "Green New Deal". The term is a modern-day variation of the U.S. New Deal, an ambitious effort launched by President Franklin Roosevelt to lift the United States out of the Great Depression. The New Deal of that era entailed a strong government role in economic planning and a series of stimulus packages launched between 1933 and 1938 that created jobs through ambitious governmental programs, including the construction of roads, trails, dams, and schools. Today's Green New Deal proposals are also premised on the importance of decisive governmental action, but incorporate policies to respond to pressing environmental challenges through a new paradigm of sustainable economic progress."
  39. ^ "Bipartisan Group Leads Introduction of Respect for Marriage Act". David N. Cicilline. U.S. House of Representatives. July 18, 2022. Archived from the original on July 18, 2022. Retrieved July 18, 2022.
  40. ^ "House passes same-sex marriage bill, with 47 Republicans and every Democrat voting in favor". CBS News. Archived from the original on July 19, 2022. Retrieved July 19, 2022.
  41. ^ Rogerson, Riley (November 17, 2022). "Murkowski and Sullivan among 12 Republican senators voting to advance same-sex marriage protections". Anchorage Daily News. Retrieved November 20, 2022.
  42. ^ a b Quinn, Melissa (November 16, 2022). "Senate advances Respect for Marriage Act in bipartisan 62–37 vote". CBS News. Retrieved November 20, 2022.
  43. ^ Diaz, Daniella; Zaslav, Ali (November 14, 2022). "Bipartisan Senate group says they are 'confident' they have the votes necessary to codify same-sex marriage". CNN. Retrieved November 15, 2022.
  44. ^ "U.S. Senate: U.S. Senate Roll Call Votes 117th Congress – 2nd Session". Retrieved November 16, 2022.
  45. ^ Zaslav, Ali; Barrett, Ted (November 29, 2022). "Senate passes bill to protect same-sex and interracial marriage in landmark vote". CNN Politics. Retrieved November 30, 2022.
  46. ^ Mourtoupalas, Nick; Blanco, Adrian (November 29, 2022). "Here's which senators voted for or against the Respect for Marriage Act". Washington Post. Retrieved November 29, 2022.
  47. ^ Schonfeld, Zach (October 24, 2022). "Progressives urge Biden to push harder for Ukraine peace talks". The Hill. Retrieved October 25, 2022.
  48. ^ Trudo, Hanna (October 25, 2022). "Progressive Caucus tries to clarify call for Biden to find diplomatic solution to Ukraine". The Hill. Retrieved October 25, 2022.
  49. ^ Wang, Amy B; Abutaleb, Yasmeen; and Sotomayor, Marianna (October 25, 2022) "Liberal Democrats withdraw letter to Biden that urged him to rethink Ukraine strategy" The Washington Post
  50. ^ "Caucus Members". Congressional Progressive Caucus. Retrieved July 23, 2021.
  51. ^ a b "The 2022 Cook Partisan Voting Index". The Cook Political Report. Retrieved January 6, 2023.