Mark Sanford

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Mark Sanford
Mark Sanford, Official Portrait, 113th Congress.jpg
U.S. House, South Carolina, District 1
In office
May 15, 2013-Present
Term ends
January 3, 2017
Years in position 2
PredecessorTim Scott (R)
Elections and appointments
Last electionNovember 4, 2014
Next generalNovember 8, 2016
Term limitsN/A
Prior offices
Governor of South Carolina
U.S. House of Representatives, South Carolina, District 1
Bachelor'sFurman University
Master'sUniversity of Virginia
Date of birthMay 28, 1960
Place of birthFort Lauderdale, Florida
ProfessionReal Estate Executive
Office website
Campaign website
Marshall Clement "Mark" Sanford, Jr. (born May 28, 1960, in Fort Lauderdale, FL) is a Republican member of the United States House of Representatives from South Carolina's 1st Congressional District.[1] Sanford won the 1st Congressional District seat that was up for special election in early 2013. The seat was vacant due to Tim Scott's (R) appointment to the United States Senate, which filled the empty seat left by Jim DeMint's resignation.[2][3] He most recently won re-election in 2014.

Based on analysis of multiple outside rankings, Sanford is a more moderate right of center Republican Party vote. As a result, he may break with the Republican Party line more than his fellow members.


Below is an abbreviated outline of Sanford's academic, professional and political career:[4]

Committee assignments

U.S. House


Sanford serves on the following committees:[5]


Sanford served on the following committees:[6]

  • Transportation and Infrastructure Committee
    • Subcommittee on Water, Resources and Environment
    • Subcommittee on Coastguard and Maritime Transportation
    • Subcommittee on Economic Development, Public Buildings and Emergency Management
  • Homeland Security Committee
    • Subcommittee on Emergency Preparedness, Response and Communications
    • Subcommittee on Transportation Security

Key votes

113th Congress


The second session of the 113th Congress enacted into law 114 out of the 3,036 introduced bills (3.8 percent). Comparatively, the 112th Congress had 4.2 percent of introduced bills enacted into law in the second session.[7] For more information pertaining to Sanford's voting record in the 113th Congress, please see the below sections.[8]

National security


Yea3.png Sanford voted in support of HR 1960 - the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2014. The bill passed the House on June 14, 2013, with a vote of 315 - 108. Both parties were somewhat divided on the vote.[9]

DHS Appropriations

Nay3.png Sanford voted in opposition of HR 2217 - the DHS Appropriations Act of 2014. The bill passed the House on June 6, 2013, with a vote of 245 - 182 and was largely along party lines.[9]

Keystone Pipeline Amendment

Nay3.png Sanford voted in opposition of House Amendment 69, which would have amended HR 3 to "require that the Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration, in consultation with the Department of Homeland Security, conduct a study of the vulnerabilities of the Keystone XL pipeline to a terrorist attack and certify that necessary protections have been put in place." The amendment failed on May 22, 2013, with a vote of 176 - 239 and was largely along party lines.[9]


2014 Farm bill

Nay3.png On January 29, 2014, the U.S. House approved the Federal Agriculture Reform and Risk Management Act of 2013, H.R. 2642, also known as the Farm Bill.[10] The bill passed by a vote of 251-166. The nearly 1,000-page bill reformed and continued various programs of the Department of Agriculture through 2018. The $1 trillion bill expanded crop insurance for farmers by $7 billion over the next decade and created new subsidies for rice and peanut growers that would kick in when prices drop.[11][12] However, cuts to the food stamp program cut an average of $90 per month for 1.7 million people in 15 states.[12] Sanford voted with 62 other Republican representatives against the bill.

2014 Budget

Nay3.png On January 15, 2014, the Republican-run House approved H.R. 3547, a $1.1 trillion spending bill to fund the government through September 30, 2014.[13][14] The House voted 359-67 for the 1,582 page bill, with 64 Republicans and three Democrats voting against the bill.[14] The omnibus package included 12 annual spending bills to fund federal operations.[15] It included a 1 percent increase in the paychecks of federal workers and military personnel, a $1 billion increase in Head Start funding for early childhood education, reduced funding to the Internal Revenue Service and the Environmental Protection Agency and protected the Affordable Care Act from any drastic cuts. Sanford joined with the 63 other Republicans and 3 Democrats who voted against the bill.[13][14]

Government shutdown
See also: United States budget debate, 2013

Yea3.png On September 30, 2013, the House passed a final stopgap spending bill before the shutdown went into effect. The bill included a one-year delay of the Affordable Care Act's individual mandate and would have also stripped the bill of federal subsidies for congressional members and staff. It passed through the House with a vote of 228-201.[16] At 1 a.m. on October 1, 2013, one hour after the shutdown officially began, the House voted to move forward with going to a conference. In short order, Sen. Harry Reid rejected the call to conference.[17] Sanford voted to approve the stopgap spending bill that would have delayed the individual mandate.[18]

Nay3.png The shutdown ended on October 16, 2013, when the House took a vote on HR 2775 after it was approved by the Senate. The bill to reopen the government lifted the $16.7 trillion debt limit and funded the government through January 15, 2014. Federal employees also received retroactive pay for the shutdown period. The only concession made by Senate Democrats was to require income verification for Obamacare subsidies.[19] The House passed the legislation shortly after the Senate, by a vote of 285-144, with all 144 votes against the legislation coming from Republican members. Sanford voted against HR 2775.[20]

Sanford planned to donate his pay earned during the shutdown to charity.[21]

Sanford's district in particular was harmed by the shutdown and residents expressed their anger to Sanford. Sanford explained his opposition to the clean resolution saying, "I think there’s validity to the point that says, without hurting people, there’s got to be a way to put the brakes on [federal spending] and that’s the $94 question. And it causes divided government, which we have now, a lot of squawking back and forth. Take this room and multiply it by 100 — that’s the kind of forces you have to bear in Washington, D.C., as people very legitimately disagree with each other on how you skin the cat." He told Politico that "On one level, it’s a big deal that 200 people show up at a town hall at 7 o’clock on a Saturday night. But on another level, from a contractor standpoint, of which there are a lot in the Charleston area, it hasn’t gotten to the crisis stage. Because when it does, you will see 600 people in that room."[22]

2013 Farm Bill

Nay3.png In July 2013 the Republican controlled House narrowly passed a scaled-back version of the farm bill after stripping out the popular food-stamp program.[23][24] The bill passed on a 216-208 vote, with no Democrats voting in favor.[25] All but 12 Republicans supported the measure.[26] The group consisted mostly of conservative lawmakers more concerned about spending than farm subsidies.[26][27] Sanford was one of the 12 who voted against the measure.[26]

The farm bill historically has included both billions in farm subsidies and billions in food stamps. Including both of the two massive programs has in the past helped win support from rural-state lawmakers and those representing big cities.[25] After the bill failed in the House in June 2013 amid opposition from rank-and-file Republicans, House leaders removed the food stamp portion in a bid to attract conservative support.[25]


Source: This graphic was generated by Find The Best.
Morton Memos Prohibition

Yea3.png Sanford voted for House Amendment 136 - Prohibits the Enforcement of the Immigration Executive Order. The amendment was adopted by the House on June 6, 2013, with a vote of 224 - 201. The purpose of the amendment as stated on the official text is to "prohibit the use of funds to finalize, implement, administer, or enforce the Morton Memos." These memos would have granted administrative amnesty to certain illegal aliens residing in the United States.[28] The vote largely followed party lines.[29]


Repealing Obamacare

Yea3.png Sanford has supported all attempts to repeal or delay the implementation of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.[30]

Social issues


Yea3.png Sanford supported HR 1797 - Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act. The resolution passed the House on June 18, 2013, with a vote of 228 - 196. The purpose of the bill was to ban abortions that would take place 20 or more weeks after fertilization.[31]

Government affairs

HR 676
See also: Boehner's lawsuit against the Obama administration

Yea3.png On July 30, 2014, the U.S. House approved a resolution 225 to 201 to sue President Barack Obama for exceeding his constitutional authority. Five RepublicansThomas Massie of Kentucky, Paul Broun of Georgia, Scott Garrett of New Jersey, Walter Jones of North Carolina and Steve Stockman of Texas—voted with Democrats against the lawsuit.[32] Sanford joined the other 224 Republicans in favor of the lawsuit. All Democrats voted against the resolution.[33][34]


On The Issues Vote Match

Mark Sanford's Vote Match results from On The Issues.
See also: On The Issues Vote Match

On The Issues conducts a VoteMatch analysis of elected officials based on 20 issue areas. Rather than relying on incumbents to complete the quiz themselves, the VoteMatch analysis is conducted using voting records, statements to the media, debate transcripts or citations from books authored by or about the candidate. Based on the results of the quiz, Sanford is a Moderate Conservative. Sanford received a score of 26 percent on social issues and 65 percent on economic issues.[35]

On The Issues organization logo.

The table below contains the results of analysis compiled by staff at On The Issues.

On The Issues Vote Quiz[36]
Economic Issues Social Issues
Issue Stance Issue Stance
Legally require hiring women & minorities Strongly Favors Abortion is a woman's unrestricted right Strongly Opposes
Expand ObamaCare Opposes Comfortable with same-sex marriage Strongly Opposes
Vouchers for school choice Strongly Favors Keep God in the public sphere Favors
Absolute right to gun ownership Strongly Opposes Human needs over animal rights Strongly Favors
Higher taxes on the wealthy Opposes Stricter punishment reduces crime Favors
Support & expand free trade Favors Pathway to citizenship for illegal aliens Neutral
Stricter limits on political campaign funds Strongly Favors Maintain US sovereignty from UN Unknown
Prioritize green energy Strongly Opposes Expand the military Favors
Stimulus better than market-led recovery Opposes Stay out of Iran Unknown
Privatize Social Security Favors Never legalize marijuana Strongly Favors
Note: Information last updated: April 19, 2015.[35] If you notice the rating has changed, email us.



See also: South Carolina's 1st Congressional District elections, 2014

Sanford won re-election to the U.S. House to represent South Carolina's 1st District on November 4, 2014. Sanford ran unopposed in the Republican primary.

Election results

U.S. House, South Carolina District 1 General Election, 2014
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Republican Green check mark transparent.pngMark Sanford Incumbent 93.4% 119,392
     N/A Write-in 6.6% 8,423
Total Votes 127,815
Source: South Carolina State Election Commission



See also: South Carolina's 1st Congressional District special election, 2013

Sanford won election to the U.S. House representing the 1st Congressional District of South Carolina. The election was held to replace Tim Scott, who was appointed to fill Jim DeMint's vacant seat in the U.S. Senate.[38] Sanford ran in the Republican primary against Keith Blandford, Curtis Bostic, Ric Bryant, Larry Grooms, Jonathan Hoffman, Jeff King, John Kuhn, Tim Larkin, Chip Limehouse, Peter McCoy, Elizabeth Moffly, Ray Nash, Andy Patrick, Shawn Pinkston and Teddy Turner on March 19, 2013.[39] He then defeated Curtis Bostic in the runoff primary on April 2, 2013.[40][41] He defeated Elizabeth Colbert-Busch (D) and Eugene Platt (G) in the general election on May 7, 2013.[42]

U.S. House, South Carolina District 1 General Special Election, 2013
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Republican Green check mark transparent.pngMark Sanford 54% 77,600
     Democratic Elizabeth Colbert-Busch 45.2% 64,961
     Green Eugene Platt 0.5% 690
     N/A Write-in 0.3% 384
Total Votes 143,635
Source: South Carolina Election Board, "Official Special Election Results"
U.S. House, South Carolina District 1 Special Runoff Republican Primary, 2013
Candidate Vote % Votes
Green check mark transparent.pngMark Sanford 56.6% 26,127
Curtis Bostic 43.4% 20,044
Total Votes 46,171
Source: Official results via South Carolina State Election Commission[43]
U.S. House, South Carolina District 1 Special Republican Primary, 2013
Candidate Vote % Votes
Green check mark transparent.pngMark Sanford 36.9% 19,854
Green check mark transparent.pngCurtis Bostic 13.3% 7,168
Ric Bryant 0.2% 87
Larry Grooms 12.4% 6,673
Jonathan Hoffman 0.7% 360
Jeff King 0.4% 211
John Kuhn 6.5% 3,479
Tim Larkin 0.7% 393
Harry "Chip" Limehouse 6.1% 3,279
Peter McCoy 1.6% 867
Elizabeth Moffly 1% 530
Ray Nash 4.7% 2,508
Andy Patrick 7% 3,783
Shawn Pinkston 0.3% 154
Keith Blandford 0.4% 195
Teddy Turner 7.9% 4,252
Total Votes 53,793
Source: Official results via South Carolina State Election Commission[44]

Full history

Campaign donors

Fundraising events

The below chart from Find The Best tracks the fundraising events Sanford attends.

Source: This graphic was generated by Find The Best.

Comprehensive donor history

Comprehensive donor information for Mark Sanford is available dating back to 2014. Based on available campaign finance records, Mark Sanford raised a total of $1,695,976 during that time period. This information was last updated on April 20, 2015.[48]

Mark Sanford's Campaign Contribution History
Year Office Result Contributions
2014 U.S. House (South Carolina District 1) Won $1,695,976
Grand Total Raised $1,695,976


Sanford won re-election to the U.S. House in 2014. During that election cycle, Sanford's campaign committee raised a total of $1,695,976 and spent $1,317,224.[49] This is less than the average $1.45 million spent by House winners in 2014.[50]

Cost per vote

Sanford spent $11.03 per general election vote received in 2014.

U.S. House, South Carolina District 1, 2014 - Mark Sanford Campaign Contributions
Total Raised $1,695,976
Total Spent $1,317,224
Total Raised by Election Runner-up $0
Total Spent by Election Runner-up $0
Top contributors to Mark Sanford's campaign committee
Zeus Inc$25,800
Coastal Lumber$24,100
Club for Growth$20,800
Eighty-Six LLC$16,600
CCA Industries$16,400
Top 5 industries that contributed to campaign committee
Real Estate$159,810
Securities & Investment$127,250
Misc Finance$94,150
Misc Manufacturing & Distributing$70,450

Candidates for Congress were required to file up to seven main reports with the Federal Election Commission during the 2014 elections season. Below are Sanford's reports.[51]

Governor of South Carolina

Ballotpedia collects information on campaign donors for each year in which a candidate or incumbent is running for election. The following table offers a breakdown of Mark Sanford's donors each year.[56] Click [show] for more information.


Sanford won re-election to the U.S. House in 1998. During that re-election cycle, Sanford's campaign committee raised a total of $323,663 and spent $34,258.[57]

Personal Gain Index

Congressional Personal Gain Index graphic.png
See also: Personal Gain Index (U.S. Congress)

The Personal Gain Index (U.S. Congress) is a two-part measurement that illustrates the extent to which members of the U.S. Congress have prospered during their tenure as public servants.
It consists of two different metrics:

PGI: Donation Concentration Metric

See also: The Donation Concentration Metric (U.S. Congress Personal Gain Index)

Filings required by the Federal Election Commission report on the industries that give to each candidate. Using campaign filings and information calculated by, Ballotpedia calculated the percentage of donations by industry received by each incumbent over the course of his or her career (or 1989 and later, if elected prior to 1988). Sanford received the most donations from individuals and PACs employed by the Securities & Investment industry. Comparatively, the top industry employer in South Carolina's 1st Congressional District was Educational services, and health care and social assistance, according to a 2012 U.S. Census survey.[58]

From 1993-2014, 29.02 percent of Sanford's career contributions came from the top five industries as listed below.[59]

Donation Concentration Metric graphic.png
Mark Sanford Campaign Contributions
Total Raised $3,005,832
Total Spent $2,438,620
Top industry in the districtEducational services, and health care and social assistance
Top five industries that contributed to campaign committee
Securities & Investment$232,658
Real Estate$220,401
Misc Finance$127,350
Lawyers/Law Firms$87,987
% total in top industry7.74%
% total in top two industries15.07%
% total in top five industries29.02%


Ideology and leadership

See also: GovTrack's Political Spectrum & Legislative Leadership ranking

Based on an analysis of bill sponsorship by GovTrack, Sanford was a "centrist Republican follower" as of August 2014.[60]

Like-minded colleagues

The website OpenCongress tracks the voting records of each member to determine with whom he or she votes most and least often. The results include a member from each party.[61]

Sanford most often votes with:

Sanford least often votes with:

Source: This graphic was generated by Find The Best.

Lifetime voting record

See also: Lifetime voting records of United States Senators and Representatives

According to the website GovTrack, Sanford missed 79 of 4,714 roll call votes from January 1995 to August 2014. This amounts to 1.7 percent, which is better than the median of 2.5 percent among current congressional representatives as of August 2014.[62]

National Journal vote ratings

See also: National Journal vote ratings

Each year National Journal publishes an analysis of how liberally or conservatively each member of Congress voted in the previous year. Click the link above for the full ratings of all members of Congress.


Sanford was one of two members of the House who ranked 207th in the conservative rankings in 2013.[63]

Voting with party

The website OpenCongress tracks how often members of Congress vote with the majority of the chamber caucus.


Sanford voted with the Republican Party 86.3 percent of the time, which ranked 221st among the 233 House Republican members as of August 2014.[64]


Sanford voted with the Republican Party 93.5 percent of the time, which ranked 184th among the 234 House Republican members as of June 2013.[65]


Sanford has four children from a previous marriage and is engaged to Maria Belen Chapur.[66] While serving as governor, Sanford was involved in an extra-marital affair with his current fiance that took him on a secret trip to Argentina, where she lived. Initially, he told the public he was taking a hike in the Appalachians, but eventually he confessed to having an affair and apologized. His wife at the time, Jenny Sanford, divorced him, and he finished out his gubernatorial term.[67]

Recent news

This section displays the most recent stories in a Google news search for the term Mark + Sanford + South Carolina + House

All stories may not be relevant to this page due to the nature of the search engine.

Mark Sanford News Feed

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See also

External links

Governor (2003-2011)
U.S. Representative (1995-2001)


  1. USA Today, "Mark Sanford begins second chapter in Congress," accessed May 15, 2013
  2. National Journal, "The Mark Sanford Playbook: Four Ways to Rebound From a Sex Scandal," January 17, 2013
  3. CNN, "FIRST ON CNN: Mark Sanford plans to run for Congress," December 20, 2012
  4. Biographical Directory of the U.S. Congress, "Sanford," accessed June 18, 2013
  5. U.S. House of Representatives, Office of the Clerk, "Committee Information," accessed February 20, 2015
  6., "Mark Sanford Recieves Subcommittee Assignments," accessed June 18, 2013
  7. Congressional Record, "Resume of Congressional Activity, First Session of the 112th Congress," accessed September 5, 2013
  8. Congressional Record, "Resume of Congressional Activity, Second Session of the 113th Congress," accessed March 4, 2014
  9. 9.0 9.1 9.2 Project Vote Smart, "Representative Sanford's Voting Records on National Security," accessed October 10, 2013
  10. Clerk of U.S. House, "Roll Call Vote 31: H.R. 2642," accessed February 12, 2014
  11. Politico, "House clears farm bill," accessed February 12, 2014
  12. 12.0 12.1 New York Times, "Senate passes long-stalled Farm Bill, With clear winners and losers," accessed February 12, 2014
  13. 13.0 13.1, "House passes compromise $1.1 trillion budget for 2014," accessed January 20, 2014
  14. 14.0 14.1 14.2 U.S. House, "Roll Call Vote 21," accessed January 20, 2014
  15. Roll Call, "House Passes $1.1 Trillion Omnibus," accessed January 20, 2014
  16. Clerk of the U.S. House, "Final vote results for Roll Call 504," accessed October 31, 2013
  17. Buzzfeed, "Government Shutdown: How We Got Here," accessed October 1, 2013
  18. Clerk of the U.S. House, "Final vote results for Roll Call 504," accessed October 31, 2013
  19. The Washington Post, "Reid, McConnell propose bipartisan Senate bill to end shutdown, extend borrowing," accessed October 16, 2013
  20. U.S. House, "Final vote results for Roll Call 550," accessed October 31, 2013
  21. Washington Post, "Which lawmakers will refuse their pay during the shutdown?," accessed October 2, 2013
  22. Politico, "Mark Sanford in the hot seat over government shutdown," accessed October 8, 2013
  23. Washington Post, "Farm bill passes narrowly in House, without food stamp funding," accessed July 15, 2013
  24. USA Today, "House passes farm bill; strips out food-stamp program," accessed July 15, 2013
  25. 25.0 25.1 25.2 Fox News, "House narrowly passes farm bill after Republicans carve out food stamps," accessed July 15, 2013
  26. 26.0 26.1 26.2 Washington Post, "Which Republicans voted against the Farm Bill?," accessed July 15, 2013
  27. Politico, "Farm bill 2013: House narrowly passes pared-back version," accessed July 15, 2013
  28. The Library of Congress, "H.AMDT.136," accessed August 28, 2013
  29. Project Vote Smart, "Representative Sanford's Voting Records on Immigration," accessed October 10, 2013
  30. Project Vote Smart, "Representative Sanford's Voting Records on Issue: Health and Healthcare," accessed October 10, 2013
  31. Project Vote Smart, "Sanford on abortion," accessed October 10, 2013
  32. U.S. House, "House Resolution 676," accessed July 30, 2014
  33. Yahoo News, "Suing Obama: GOP-led House gives the go-ahead," accessed July 30, 2014
  34. Washington Post, "House clears way for lawsuit against Obama," accessed July 30, 2014
  35. 35.0 35.1 On The Issues, "Mark Sanford Vote Match," accessed April 19, 2015
  36. The questions in the quiz are broken down into two sections -- social and economic. In social questions, liberals and libertarians agree in choosing the less-government answers, while conservatives and populists agree in choosing the more restrictive answers. For the economic questions, conservatives and libertarians agree in choosing the less-government answers, while liberals and populists agree in choosing the more restrictive answers.
  37. Politico, "FreedomWorks backs Ted Yoho, Tim Scott, Mark Sanford," accessed March 19, 2014
  38. Washington Post, "Scott's departure for Senate will trigger third special House election in 2013," December 17, 2012
  39. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named scrn
  40. Politico, "South Carolina Runoff," accessed April 2, 2013
  41. South Carolina Republican Party Website, "1st Congressional Special Election details set," accessed January 3, 2013
  42. Huffington Post, "South Carolina Election Results 2013," accessed May 7, 2013
  43. SC Votes, "April 2 Republican Runoff Primary Election," accessed April 30, 2013
  44. SC Votes, "March 19 Special Primary Election," accessed April 30, 2013
  45. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 3, 1998," accessed March 28, 2013
  46. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 5, 1996," accessed March 28, 2013
  47. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 8, 1994," accessed March 28, 2013
  48. Open Secrets, "Rep. Mark Sanford," accessed April 20, 2015
  49. Open Secrets, "Mark Sanford 2014 Election Cycle," accessed April 10, 2015
  50. Open Secrets, "Winning vs. Spending," accessed April 10, 2015
  51. Federal Election Commission, "Sanford 2014 Summary reports," accessed July 23, 2013
  52. Federal Election Commission, "July Quarterly," accessed July 23, 2013
  53. Federal Election Commission, October Quarterly", accessed October 28, 2013
  54. Federal Election Commission, "Sanford Year-End," accessed February 5, 2014
  55. Federal Election Commission, "April Quarterly," accessed April 21, 2014
  56. Follow the, "Home," accessed February 17, 2015
  57. Open Secrets, "Mark Sanford 1998 Election Cycle," accessed January 17, 2013
  58., "My Congressional District," accessed October 1, 2014
  59., "Rep. Mark Sanford," accessed October 1, 2014
  60. GovTrack, "Mark Sanford," accessed September 8, 2014
  61. OpenCongress, "Mark Sanford," accessed September 8, 2014
  62. GovTrack, "Mark Sanford," accessed September 8, 2014
  63. National Journal, "2013 Congressional Vote Ratings," accessed September 8, 2014
  64. OpenCongress, "Voting With Party," accessed July 2014
  65. OpenCongress, "Voting With Party," accessed July 2014
  66. Mark Sanford, "About," accessed December 9, 2013
  67. CBS News, "Gov. Sanford Admits Extramarital Affair," accessed December 9, 2013
Political offices
Preceded by
Tim Scott
U.S House of Representatives, South Carolina District 1
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Jim Hodges
Governor of South Carolina
2002 – 2010
Succeeded by
Nikki Haley
Preceded by
Arthur Ravenel
U.S. House of Representatives, South Carolina District 1
Succeeded by
Henry Brown