Most people have never pulled their voter roll history before…until now. South Carolinians have begun pulling their voting history to check the accuracy of recorded documentation. This is mostly happening because a new GOP rule (read more here of how it came to be) that requires anyone who wants to hold an elected position in the party to have voted in two of the last three Republican Primaries. Others are pulling their records for curiosity. And people around the state are finding some odd anomalies

Aleisa McKim from Kershaw County is one of those South Carolinians that found multiple issues with her voting record. As an active Republican who has voted in every primary and general election for the past 21 years in her county, Alesia decided to pull her entire voting record from both the SEC and the Kershaw County Board of Elections. She found the following issues:

  1. According to the SEC record, she never voted in 2016, 2018, or 2020 primaries.
  2. According to the Kershaw Elections Office, she only voted in the 2018 runoff primary election and didn’t vote at all in 2016 or 2020 primaries.
  3. Both records show that Aleisa didn’t vote at all in 2012 primary. (And she is not the only long-time Republican voter in that area that found this error in their voter history…which is especially odd.)

Mrs. McKim is one of several reports we have received from politically active South Carolinians that have found missing voting history when they pulled their records.

If you believe the state/county has your information recorded incorrectly, please let us know by submitting your information below or click on this link. If you want to check your voter history, go to you County Elections Office and ask them to pull your voting history. Thank you for participating!