In addition to the voter information, the letter asks state officials for suggestions on improving election integrity and to share any evidence of fraud and election-related crimes in their states.
Indeed, even Kobach, who also serves as the Kansas Secretary of State, can not fully comply with his own request, because Kansas doesn't make social security numbers publicly available.
Meanwhile, Connecticut Secretary of State Denise W. Sherrill said in a statement that while she was willing to provide "publicly-available information" to the commission, her office would ensure "the privacy of voters is honored by withholding protected data". Whitmire also said state law prohibits the agency from releasing Social Security numbers.
"This Commission needs to understand clearly, disclosure of such sensitive information is more likely to diminish voter participation rather than foster it", he said. "What are they trying to hide?"
Mr Trump has made unsubstantiated claims that millions of people voted illegally for his Democratic rival Hillary Clinton in last November's election.
"I denied the Obama Justice Department's request and I'm denying President Trump's Commission's request because they are both politically motivated", Schedler said.
Trump Optimistic Senate Health Care Bill Gains Support Needed
The legislation is expected to continue to change as senators negotiate ahead of the planned vote later this week. By putting Medicaid on a budget, the bill saves $772 billion over 10 years. "1 in 5 Mainers are on Medicaid".
Maryland joins a growing list of statement that will not comply, or only partially comply with the request from the Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity. A letter dated Wednesday to S.C. Secretary of State Mark Hammond was retrieved Monday and forwarded to the S.C. Election Commission, which oversees voting in the state, The secretary of state in most states run elections. Trump's Chief of Staff Reince Priebus, a Wisconsin native who previously served as the Republican National Committee chairman and chair of the Republican Party of Wisconsin, has always been a proponent of voter fraud theories.
The request came in a letter from commission vice-chair and Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach.
The Associated Press reported over the weekend that no state had so far said it would provide all of the requested data - which includes data kept in some states, but not in others, such as party affiliations and felony convictions. Some of the data the Trump commission has requested is publicly available, but the president's commission will have to purchase it from Louisiana like political parties do if it wants to review it, according to Schedler's office. "For Republican election administrators, this is a federalism issue".
"What we're looking at best is a waste of taxpayer money and at worst an attempt across the entire United States to legitimize voter suppression efforts", Grimes said.
In addition to Louisiana, states like California, Kentucky, and MS will not comply.
Kobach has had legal troubles in the past in his battle against voting fraud.