This would include the names of voters, as well as information on whether they had voted in recent elections. Some say they won't provide other details including information on voters' military service, felony records or which elections they participated in - either because it's private or because the states don't track that information. As is repeatedly noted in amendments to the Constitution granting the right to vote to broader segments of our citizenry, the "right to vote shall not be denied or abridged".
"The President won fair and square", Leding said.
He echoed similar thoughts after the 2016 elections.
Though the president's statement has yet to be proven.
Trump putting Kobach in charge of the voter fraud commission, would be like Trump putting David Duke in charge of the Civil Right's Commission.
"My reply would be: They can go jump in the Gulf of Mexico and MS is a great State to launch from", he said.
Husted has said in the past that no evidence of widespread election fraud has been found in Ohio. In Florida, most voter registration information is already public except for social security numbers, driver's license numbers, and the source of the voter application.
"We will provide that information". Even his own state can not by law release most of the information being sought.
"I think that what you want an elected official to do is apply the law that is there".
"I think it speaks more to the polarization of the country as to how it was received", he said.
When pressed further about the publically available voter registration information, Williams emphasized that there is no law on who can obtain the information.
"If that's the case, that sounds reasonable", says voter Dana Miller. Also, the personal information for certain classes of people - police officers, judges, prosecutors, victims of stalking or domestic violence - is exempt as well.
You can do the same.
Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach speaks to supporters in launching his campaign for the Republican nomination for governor, Thursday, June 8, 2017, at an events center in Lenexa, Kan. Trump, however, seems obsessed with the topic, perhaps because of some concern about the legitimacy of his election with far fewer votes than his Democratic rival past year.
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