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  1. Chronological List of Presidents, First Ladies, and Vice Presidents of the United States Selected Images From the Collections of the Library of Congress. Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., 20540-4730. This chronological list contains entries for each president with his corresponding first lady and vice ...

  2. The table provides a list of the vice presidents of the United States. The table provides a list of the first ladies of the United States. The table provides a list of state maps, flags, and seals. The table provides a list of state nicknames and symbols. United States - United States - Presidents of the United States: The table provides a list ...

  3. 33rd • April 12, 1945 – January 20, 1953. One partial term (3 years, 9 months, and 8 days), followed by one full term. 16. Theodore Roosevelt. 2,728. 26th • September 14, 1901 – March 4, 1909. One partial term (3 years, 5 months, and 18 days), followed by one full term. 17. Calvin Coolidge.

  4. Former presidents who served in Congress may also collect congressional pensions. The act also provides former presidents with travel funds and franking privileges. Prior to 1997, all former presidents, their spouses, and their children until age 16 were protected by the Secret Service until the president's death.

  5. As the head of the government of the United States, the president is arguably the most powerful government official in the world. The president is elected to a four-year term via an electoral college system. Since the Twenty-second Amendment was adopted in 1951, the American presidency has been

  6. Presidents of the United States in Chronological Order. 1. George Washington (April 30, 1789—March 4, 1797). No party. The 1st U.S. President. Washington served two terms. An American War General in the American Revolutionary War. As chief of the executive branch and head of the federal government, the presidency is the highest political ...

  7. From 1789 until 1933, the terms of President and Vice President and the term of the Congress coincided, beginning on March 4 and ending on March 3. This changed when the 20th amendment to the Constitution was adopted in 1933. Beginning in 1934, the convening date for Congress became January 3 (unless Congress by law appoints a different day), and beginning in 1937 the starting date for the ...

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