Which of the House’s committees is still dealing with its housekeeping?
Housekeeping is a term used to describe a team of housekeeping staffers who assist members in the legislative process.
House leadership uses the term to describe its staffers who are focused on a particular issue, and do not have a full-time job.
The term was created by the House Rules Committee to describe the House staff, and is now used by House leadership to describe those House staff who have full- or part-time jobs.
But in recent years, House leadership has added House members to the term, sometimes to cover up problems with the House.
Last year, the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee’s oversight subcommittee issued a report on the House House Operations office, which included an article titled, “The House House Oversight Committee’s House Operations Office.”
The oversight committee concluded that the House Office was understaffed and ineffective, and it said that House leaders were responsible for hiring additional staff.
House leadership, however, has refused to acknowledge any wrongdoing in its office.
A House leadership spokesman told Recode on Monday that the report was a “misguided attempt” to criticize the House for the lack of staff.
However, Rep. Mark Meadows, R-N.C., the chairman of the Oversight and Judiciary Committee, told Recoding in an email that the Oversight Committee is not “in any way looking into the House Operations Department.”