The U.S. Constitution with in-text annotations of cases decided by the Supreme Court of the United States and analysis by the Congressional Research Service.A searchable and regularly updated version of the archival version below.
Known as "slip laws," they have been signed by the President and will eventually be accumulated into the Statutes. Citation example for a public law: Pub. L. 107-155, where 107=Congress, and 155=number of law.
Chronological accumulation of public and private laws passed by Congress, concurrent resolutions, proclamations by the President, and proposed and ratified amendments to the Constitution. The .pdf version includes a subject index at the end of the volume. Citation example: 116 Stat. 103, where 116=volume, and 103=page. (HathiTrust record HT 011571265 has the Statutes for 1789-1845.)
Compilations of public laws (unofficial) that either do not appear in the U.S. Code or that have been classified to a title of the U.S. Code that has not been enacted into positive law. Each Statute Compilation incorporates the amendments made to the underlying statute since it was originally enacted.Statute Compilations are not official documents and should not be cited as evidence of the law. The official version of Federal law is found in the United States Statutes at Large
The U.S.C. is the topical arrangement of public laws passed by Congress, and is looked upon as the primary source for current law. Citation example: 7 U.S.C. 6501-6522, where Title 7=Agriculture, and Section 6501-6522=Organic certification. The House version also includes:1776 Declaration of Independence; 1777 Articles of Confederation; Ordinance of 1787; 1787 Constitution; Analytical Index to the Constitution and Amendments; Popular Name table; Table III Tool is a walkover from the Statute volume to the Code Title/Section; Classification Tables for walkovers from both directions starting with 1997. This version has the ability to "rollback" to a previous Code from a Title/Section page.