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Signing Statements


S.940 - Local referendum capital improvement sales and use tax

S.1172 - Cultural district designation program

H.5253 - Inclement weather school days

S.699 - Codifies commercial fertilizer inspection fees


H.3360 Transportation System and Funding

S.191 - Promotes healthy eating programs in schools

S.163 - Film reimbursements


H.4801 - Pioneer Rural Water District Board Selection

H.3506 - Tax parity for plastic and rubber manufacturers

H.4665 - Adds representation to the Edgefield Water and Sewer Authority

H.5051 - Allows Marine Science doctoral degrees at four-year colleges

H.4887 - Restructures the Clarendon County Board of Voter Registration and Election

S.1492 - Extends school district choice to residents on district boundary lines

H.3083 - Conservation Bank Bill

H.4594 - Extends Deadline for Microenterprise Development Study Committee

H.3947 - Changes Appointment Procedure for Richland Lexington Airport Commission

H.3617 - Requires Review of Sewage System Spills


S.692 - Merges Richland County Election Commission and Voter Registration Board

H.3441 - Authorizing DOT to mow Roadside Vegetation

H.3806 - Provides Property Tax Credit for Overpayments in Lexington County


Contact Us 


Phone: 803.734.2100
Fax: 803.734.5167

Mailing Address:
The Honorable Nikki R. Haley
Office of the Governor
1205 Pendleton Street
Columbia, SC 29201

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Governor Nikki Haley Headshot

Nikki R. Haley

Governor of South Carolina

Nikki Randhawa Haley was re-elected as the 116th Governor of South Carolina on Tuesday, November 4, 2014, by the largest margin of victory for a South Carolina gubernatorial candidate in 24 years.

During her first term, Governor Haley, the first female and the first minority governor in South Carolina history and currently the youngest governor in the country, delivered results to the people of every part of our state.

Under the governor’s leadership, South Carolina’s jobless rate hit record lows, the state announced more than 58,000 jobs in 45 of 46 counties, more than 25,000 South Carolinians moved from welfare to work, and the state made its largest infrastructure investment in a generation without raising taxes.


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