|U.S. House, South Carolina, District 1|
- Haut Gap High School – Johns Island, SC
- Voorhees College – Denmark, SC
- L.M.R. Institute – Washington, DC
- Eastern Det. Academy Washington, DC
- Howard University Washington, DC
- U.S.C Law Academy Washington, DC
Frasier was for the U.S. House representing the 1st Congressional District of South Carolina. The election is being held to replace Tim Scott, who was appointed to fill Jim DeMint's vacant seat in the U.S. Senate. Frasier ran in the Democratic primary and was defeated byElizabeth Colbert-Busch on March 19, 2013. Martin Skelly originally filed to run but withdrew in early February.
Former Governor Mark Sanford was considered the front runner due to name recognition and the fact that he had $120,000 in an old campaign account. That coupled with his ability to fundraise quickly gave him a leg up on the field. It was also his former seat in the U.S. House of Representatives that he held for three terms, prior to being elected governor.
|U.S. House, South Carolina District 1 Special Democratic Primary, 2013|
|Source: Official results via South Carolina State Election Commission|
This section displays the most recent stories in a Google news search for the term "Ben + Frasier + South Carolina + House"
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- South Carolina Radio Network "List of 19 candidates running for District 1 seat," January 28, 2013
- SC Votes "March 19 Special Primary Election" Accessed March 19, 2013
- Ben Frasier 2013 "About" Accessed March 19, 2013
- Washington Post "Scott's departure for Senate will trigger third special House election in 2013," December 17, 2012
- Roll Call "South Carolina Skelly exits Special Election" Accessed March 11, 2013
- South Carolina Republican Party Website "1st Congressional Special Election details set," accessed January 3, 2013
- Roll Call "Sanford Likely Front-Runner in S.C. Special Election," January 3, 2013
- Salon.com "Ted Turner’s son vying in SC congressional primary," January 23, 2013
- Biographical Directory of the United States Congress "Davis, Medel Jackson, (1942-2007)," accessed January 28, 2013