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Mark Sanford
player, see Mark Sanford (basketball). For the North Dakota politician, see Mark Sanford (North Dakota politician). Marshall Clement "Mark" Sanford, Jr. (born

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For the basketball player, see Mark Sanford (basketball). For the North Dakota politician, see Mark Sanford (North Dakota politician). Mark Sanford Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from South Carolina's 1st district Incumbent Assumed office
May 7, 2013 Preceded by Tim Scott In office
January 3, 1995 – January 3, 2001 Preceded by Arthur Ravenel Succeeded by Henry Brown 115th Governor of South Carolina In office
January 15, 2003 – January 12, 2011 Lieutenant André Bauer Preceded by Jim Hodges Succeeded by Nikki Haley Personal details Born Marshall Clement Sanford, Jr.
(1960-05-28) May 28, 1960 (age 56)
Fort Lauderdale, Florida, United States Political party Republican Spouse(s) Jenny Sullivan (1989–2010; divorced) Children 4 Residence Sullivan's Island, South Carolina (1989–2010)
Charleston, South Carolina (2010–present) Alma mater Furman University (B.A.)
University of Virginia (M.B.A.) Profession Real Estate Developer
Politician Religion Episcopalian Signature Website Government website Military service Allegiance  United States Service/branch  United States Air Force Years of service 2003–2013 Rank Captain Unit 315th Airlift Wing
315th Aeromedical Evacuation Squadron
Charleston Field
Air Force Reserve Command

Marshall Clement "Mark" Sanford, Jr. (born May 28, 1960) is an American politician and member of the Republican Party. He currently serves as the U.S. Representative for South Carolina's 1st congressional district after winning a special election on May 7, 2013. He previously represented the same district from 1995 to 2001, before being elected Governor of South Carolina, a position he held from 2003 to 2011.

First elected to Congress in 1994, Sanford pledged to serve no more than three terms and did not seek re-election in 2000. He left office in 2001 and was elected as the 115th Governor of South Carolina in 2002, defeating Democratic incumbent Jim Hodges, and was re-elected in 2006. As Governor, Sanford had a contentious relationship with the South Carolina legislature: notably, he made public statements that he would reject stimulus funds for his state from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009. Following a subsequent battle in the South Carolina Supreme Court, he was forced to accept the funds. In the House, he has been identified as a libertarian Republican, and was previously an ally of Ron Paul during their time in the House together.

On June 24, 2009, Sanford publicly revealed that he had engaged in an affair with María Belén Chapur, an Argentine woman. While it led to censure by the South Carolina General Assembly and his resignation as chairman of the Republican Governors Association, it did not result in Sanford's actual resignation from the governorship.

Sanford is also a real estate developer and a former medical administration officer in the U.S. Air Force Reserve.

  • 1 Early life
  • 2 U.S. House of Representatives
    • 2.1 Elections
    • 2.2 Tenure
    • 2.3 Legislation
      • 2.3.1 104th Congress (1995–1996)
      • 2.3.2 105th Congress (1997–1998)
      • 2.3.3 106th Congress (1999–2000)
    • 2.4 Committee assignments
  • 3 Governor of South Carolina
    • 3.1 2002 election
    • 3.2 First term
    • 3.3 2006 election
    • 3.4 Second term
      • 3.4.1 Rankings
  • 4 Disappearance and extramarital affair
    • 4.1 Fallout from scandal
      • 4.1.1 Resignation as Chairman of the RGA
      • 4.1.2 Reimbursement for his private use of public funds
      • 4.1.3 Impeachment proceedings
        • Censure
  • 5 Presidential elections
    • 5.1 Role in 2008 election
    • 5.2 Possible 2012 candidacy
  • 6 Post-gubernatorial career
  • 7 Return to the U.S. House of Representatives
    • 7.1 2013 Congressional special election
    • 7.2 Tenure
    • 7.3 Committee assignments
    • 7.4 Caucus memberships
  • 8 Books
  • 9 Electoral history
  • 10 References
  • 11 External links

Early life

Marshall Clement Sanford, Jr. was born in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. His parents were Marshall Clement Sanford, Sr., a cardiologist, and his wife, the former Peggy Pitts. Despite his family being fairly well-to-do, his entire family slept in the same room to conserve electricity. Before his senior year of high school, Sanford moved with his family from Fort Lauderdale to the 3,000-acre (1,200 ha) Coosaw Plantation near Beaufort, South Carolina. Sanford attained the rank of Eagle Scout in the Boy Scouts of America.

Sanford received a Bachelor of Arts degree in business from Furman University in 1983 and a Master of Business Administration degree from Darden Graduate School of Business Administration at the University of Virginia in 1988. Shortly afterward, he moved to Sullivan's Island, South Carolina, an affluent suburban community off Charleston.

He founded Norton and Sanford Real Estate Investment, a leasing and brokerage company, in 1992, and still owns the company.

U.S. House of Representatives Elections Sanford in 1999

In 1994, Sanford entered the Republican primary for the Charleston-based 1st Congressional District in the United States House of Representatives. The seat had come open after four-term Republican incumbent Arthur Ravenel declined to seek re-election in his ultimately unsuccessful run for Governor. Despite having never run for office before, Sanford finished second in a crowded primary behind Van Hipp, Jr, a former George H. W. Bush administration official and former Chairman of the South Carolina Republican Party. Sanford defeated Van Hipp in the runoff and easily defeated State Representative Robert A. Barber, Jr. in the November general election, winning by 66.3% to 32.4%.


Sanford was unopposed by Democratic candidates in 1996 and 1998. In 1996, he beat Joseph Innella of the Natural Law Party by 96.36% to 3.55%. He beat Innella again in 1998, this time by 91% to 8.9%.


While in Congress, Sanford was recognized as its most fiscally conservative member by the Cato Institute. He was also recognized by Citizens Against Government Waste, as well as the National Tax Payers Union, for his efforts to rein in government spending and reduce the national deficit. He garnered a lifetime rating of 92 from the American Conservative Union,.

Sanford was known for an independent streak. He was known for voting against bills that otherwise got unanimous support. For example, he voted against a bill that preserved sites linked to the Underground Railroad. He voted against pork barrel projects even when they benefited his own district; in 1997 he voted against a defense appropriations bill that included funds for Charleston's harbor. Seeing himself as a "citizen-legislator", he did not run for reelection in 2000, in keeping with a promise to serve only three terms in the House.


During his first tenure in Congress, Sanford sponsored 39 bills, including:

104th Congress (1995–1996)
  • H.R. 1104, a bill to allow states to set term limits on individuals for House and Senate seats from their respective state, introduced March 1, 1995
  • H.R. 2610, a bill to exclude members of Congress from participating in the Civil Service Retirement System and the Federal Employees Retirement System, allowing instead for members of Congress to participate in the Thrift Savings Plan, to require roll call votes (Yes/Yea or No/Nay) for votes relating to congressional pay, and to set limits on what circumstances members of Congress can use military transportation and military health care, introduced November 9, 1995, reintroduced in the 105th Congress as H.R. 436
  • H.R. 4319, a bill to require federal agencies to implement and maintain financial management systems that comply with federal laws and regulations, introduced September 28, 1996, reintroduced in the 105th Congress as H.R. 435
105th Congress (1997–1998)
  • H.R. 2420, a bill to permit foreign-flag cruise vessels to transport Americans from one American port to another until an American cruise vessel takes its place, and to require such vessels to have repairs made in the United States, introduced September 5, 1997, reintroduced in the 106th Congress as H.R. 248
  • H.R. 2768, a bill to allow for a defined-contribution personal retirement account for employees similar to Individual retirement accounts, introduced October 29, 1997, reintroduced in the 106th Congress as H.R. 249
  • H.R. 2782, a bill to gradually increase the Social Security retirement age and to reduce the annual percent change in the cost-of-living increase for Social Security, introduced October 30, 1997, reintroduced in the 106th Congress as H.R. 250 and H.R. 251
  • H.R. 4306, a bill to eliminate the spending cap adjustments for International Monetary Fund funding increases, introduced July 22, 1998
106th Congress (1999–2000)
  • H.R. 1373, a bill to support the former Yugoslav Republics' transition to democracy, to provide aid to regions and communities negatively affected by the Serbian government's actions during the Yugoslav Wars, to impose sanctions on Yugoslavia, and to support the indictment of Slobodan Milošević as a war criminal if the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia chooses to indict him, introduced April 12, 1999
  • H.R. 3516, a bill to prohibit pelagic longline fishing in the exclusive economic zone in the Atlantic Ocean, introduced November 22, 1999
  • H.R. 4471, a bill to allow U.S. citizens and legal residents to travel to and from Cuba, introduced May 16, 2000
  • H.R. 5349, a bill to allow individuals to have $3 on their tax return ($6 if filing a joint tax return) allocated specifically to reducing the federal government's public debt, introduced September 29, 2000
  • H.R. 5557, a bill to exempt from multi-family housing handicapped access design and construction (anti-discriminatory) requirements an individual dwelling unit that is readily convertible, and is so converted upon the request of a potential occupant, introduced October 25, 2000
Committee assignments
  • Committee on International Relations
  • Committee on Government Reform
  • Committee on Science
  • Joint Economic Committee
Governor of South Carolina 2002 election

In 2002, just before announcing he would run for governor, Sanford joined the Air Force Reserve. He entered the gubernatorial election of 2002; he first defeated Lt. Gov. Bob Peeler in the Republican primary and then defeated the Democratic incumbent, Jim Hodges, in the general election, by a margin of 53% to 47% to become the 115th Governor of South Carolina. In accordance with South Carolina law, Sanford was elected separately from the state's Republican lieutenant governor, Andre Bauer. Sanford and Bauer's wins gave the Republicans full control of state government for the first time since Reconstruction.

First term

In 2003, after becoming governor, Sanford attended two weeks of training with the Air Force Reserve in Alabama with his unit, the 315th Aeromedical Evacuation Squadron. While in training in 2003, Sanford did not transfer power to Bauer, saying he would be in regular contact with his office, and would transfer authority in writing only if he were called to active duty.

Sanford sometimes had a contentious relationship with the South Carolina General Assembly, even though it was dominated by his party for his entire tenure. The Republican-led state House of Representatives overrode 105 of Sanford's 106 budget vetoes on May 26, 2004. The following day, Sanford brought live pigs, who subsequently defecated on the House floor, into the House chamber as a visual protest against "pork projects."

Sanford rejected the Assembly's entire budget on June 13, 2006. Had this veto stood, the state government would have shut down on July 1. He explained his veto as being the only way to get the cuts he desired, and that using the line item veto would have been inadequate as well as impossible. However, in a special session the following day, both houses dismissed Sanford's call for reform by overriding his veto–effectively restoring their original budget

Sanford professed to be a firm supporter of limited government. Later in his tenure, he embarked on a plan to reform methods of funding the state's public education system, including measures such as school vouchers– aimed at introducing more competition into the school system as a means of fostering improvement. The plan, known as "Put Parents In Charge", proposed to provide around $2,500 per child to parents who chose to withdraw their children from the state's public school system and instead send them to independent schools. Sanford framed this plan as a necessary market-based reform.

In 2003, Sanford sought to reform the state's public college system. Sanford has criticized these schools as focusing too much on separately creating research institutions and not on educating the young adults of South Carolina. Sanford also suggested that they combine some programs as a means of curbing tuition increases. The schools did not respond positively to this suggestion, however, causing Sanford to remark that "if any institution ultimately feels uncomfortable with our push toward coordination, they can exit the system and go private."

Sanford also indicated a desire to increase the powers of the executive branch. Under the South Carolina Constitution, the governor is somewhat weaker than many of his counterparts. For instance, many of his appointment powers are shared with the South Carolina General Assembly.

Sanford's first term included other controversies. A Time magazine article in November 2005, critical of Sanford, said that some "fear his thrift has brought the state's economy to a standstill."

According to Survey USA, Sanford's approval ratings ranged from 47% to 55% during 2006. According to Survey USA, Sanford's approval ratings in South Carolina after his admission of infidelity (6-24-09) showed that "60% think the Governor should resign. 34% feel he should remain in office."

2006 election

His campaign for re-election in 2006 began by Sanford winning the June 13 Republican Primary over Oscar Lovelace, a family physician from Prosperity, with 65% of the vote to Lovelace's 35%. His Democratic competitor in the November elections was state senator Tommy Moore, whom Sanford beat by 55%–45%. Though ultimately, he left with a 55% approval rating.

On election day, Sanford was not allowed to vote in his home precinct because he did not have his voter registration card. He was obliged to go to a voter registration office to get a new registration card. "I hope everybody else out there is as determined to vote as I was today", he said. Sanford's driver's license had a Columbia address, but Sanford was trying to vote at his home precinct in Sullivan's Island. According to WAGT in Augusta, Georgia (whose service area includes part of South Carolina) Sanford declared that it would be his last campaign.

Second term

In dissent with the Republican Party of South Carolina, Sanford, an Episcopalian, opposed the faith-based license plates his state offers, marketed largely to the state's conservative evangelical citizens. After allowing the law to pass without his signature, he wrote "It is my personal view that the largest proclamation of one's faith ought to be in how one lives his life."

After the passage of the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009, which Sanford strongly opposed and publicly criticized before and after its passage by Congress and presidential signing, Sanford initially indicated he might not accept all of the funds allotted by the spending law to South Carolina. He was criticized by many Democrats and some moderate Republicans both in his state and outside who noted South Carolina's 9.5% unemployment rate (one of the highest in the country) and complained that Sanford wasn't doing enough to improve economic conditions in his state which he was intentionally trying to worsen, which could be alleviated by the stimulus money. Arnold Schwarzenegger, the Republican Governor of California, suggested that if Sanford or other governors rejected their portion of stimulus funds, he would be happy to take them instead.

On March 11, 2009, Sanford became the first United States governor to formally reject a portion of the federal stimulus money earmarked by Congress for the state of South Carolina. Sanford compromised to accept the federal money on condition that the state legislature provide matching funds to pay down the South Carolina state debt.

Sanford persuaded state legislator Nikki Haley to run as his successor, and campaigned on her behalf.


The libertarian Cato Institute ranked Sanford as the best governor in America in their 2010 fiscal policy report card, describing him as "a staunch supporter of spending restraint and pro-growth tax reforms".

In its April 2010 report, Democratic-leaning watchdog group Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington named Sanford one of eleven worst governors in the United States because of various ethics issues throughout Sanford's term as governor and his time in Congress.

Disappearance and extramarital affair Main article: Mark Sanford disappearance and extramarital affair

From June 18 until June 24, 2009, the whereabouts of Sanford were unknown to the public, as well as to his wife and the State Law Enforcement Division, which provides security for him, garnering nationwide news coverage. The absence of Governor Sanford was first reported by Jim Davenport of the Associated Press. Lieutenant Governor André Bauer announced that he could not "take lightly that his staff has not had communication with him for more than four days, and that no one, including his own family, knows his whereabouts."

Before his disappearance, Sanford told his staff that he would be hiking on the Appalachian Trail and while he was gone he did not answer 15 cell phone calls from his chief of staff Scott English; he also failed to call his family on Father's Day.

Reporter Gina Smith intercepted Sanford arriving at Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport on a flight from Argentina. Several hours later, after learning that incriminating evidence was being swiftly mobilized against him by the media, Sanford held a news conference, during which he admitted that he had been unfaithful to his wife.

In emotional interviews with the Associated Press over two days, Sanford said he would die "knowing that I had met my soul mate." Sanford also said that he "crossed the lines" with a handful of other women during 20 years of marriage, but not as far as he did with his mistress. "There were a handful of instances wherein I crossed the lines I shouldn't have crossed as a married man, but never crossed the ultimate line", he said.

On June 25, La Nación, a Buenos Aires newspaper, identified the Argentine woman as María Belén Chapur, a 43-year-old divorced mother of two with a university degree in international relations who lives in the city of Buenos Aires. The State earlier had published details of e-mails between Sanford and a woman only identified as "Maria." Sanford met Chapur at a dance in Uruguay in 2001 and admitted there was a more intimate relationship with her starting in 2008.

Sanford's wife had become aware of her husband's infidelities around five months before the scandal broke, and the two had sought marriage counseling. She said that she had requested a trial separation about two weeks before his disappearance.

Sanford told reporters that months before his affair became public he had sought counsel at a controversial religious organization called The Family, of which he became a member when he was a Representative in Washington, D.C. from 1995 to 2001.

In September 2014, Sanford and his ex-wife agreed on mediation over an argument arising from their divorce in 2010 after his extramarital affair while serving as the state's governor. Sanford's former wife asked the judge to require the congressman to undergo a psychiatric exam and take parenting and anger management classes. Judge Daniel Martin Jr. said he instead ordered them to take the issues to mediation within 30 days, as requested by a motion filed by the congressman.

Fallout from scandal

His wife, Jenny Sanford, after telling Vogue magazine that her husband was having a "midlife crisis", moved out of the South Carolina Governor's Mansion, with the couple's four sons, returning to the family home on Sullivan's Island. On December 11, 2009, she announced that she was filing for divorce, calling it a "sad and painful process." The divorce was finalized in March 2010. A stipulation within his divorce papers demanded that while on the Sanford family's Coosaw plantation, "no airplanes will be flown at children". The papers also noted that Sanford liked to "unwind" by digging holes on the property with his hydraulic excavator.

Sanford posted lengthy remarks on his Facebook page on September 12, 2014, regarding his ex-wife's "legal machinations surrounding the custody of their children". His remarks on Facebook are longer than the total of all his 2014 speeches on the floor of the House of Representatives.

Resignation as Chairman of the RGA

Sanford resigned as Chairman of the Republican Governors Association, and he was swiftly succeeded by Mississippi Governor Haley Barbour. In a June 29 email to members of his political action committee, Sanford said he had no intention of resigning as governor.

Reimbursement for his private use of public funds

After his affair was revealed in June 2009, Sanford first claimed, "There's been a lot of speculation and innuendo on whether or not public moneys were used to advance my admitted unfaithfulness. To be very clear: no public money was ever used in connection with this." After a reporter used the Freedom of Information Act to seek records of what public funds were used to pay for Sanford's trip to Argentina, Sanford eventually chose to reimburse taxpayers for expenses he had incurred one year earlier with his mistress in Argentina. He said, "I made a mistake while I was there in meeting with the woman who I was unfaithful to my wife with. That has raised some very legitimate concerns and questions, and as such I am going to reimburse the state for the full cost of the Argentina leg of this trip." On August 9, 2009, the AP reported that Sanford may have violated state law by other abusive use of state planes, including to fly to get a haircut.

Impeachment proceedings

On August 25, state representatives Nathan Ballentine and Gary Simrill met with Sanford and warned him that the state legislature would impeach him if he did not resign. Ballentine, an ally of Sanford's, said afterward, "I told him the writing is on the wall. ...he could put an end to it all, but if he doesn't, members of the House will take things into their hands." Sanford still declined to resign. On August 28, The Washington Times reported that Republican lawmakers in South Carolina were "laying plans" for a special legislative session on whether to impeach Sanford. Two bills of impeachment were being prepared, with bipartisan support in the state legislature.

On October 23, 2009, two impeachment resolutions were introduced, but were blocked by Democrats in the South Carolina legislature. A month later, the resolution was successfully introduced and it was announced that an ad hoc committee would begin drafting articles of impeachment starting on November 24. Meanwhile, the Ethics Commission formally charged Sanford with 37 violations. making his removal or resignation all that more likely.

On December 3, during its third public hearing on the matter, the ad hoc committee unanimously voted to remove the vast majority of charges from the investigation, stating that they didn't warrant "overturning an election." On December 9, the committee voted 6–1 against impeachment, stating that the legislature had better things to do. However, the committee voted unanimously to censure the governor. On the 16th the full House Judiciary Committee voted 15–6 to formally end the process.


On December 15, 2009, the House Judiciary Committee voted unanimously to censure Sanford. The full South Carolina House of Representatives voted 102–11 on the resolution in January 2010.

Presidential elections Role in 2008 election

In 2006, before the midterm elections, some commentators discussed the possibility of Sanford running for president. He said that he would not run, and claimed that his re-election bid would be his last election, win or lose. After Super Tuesday in 2008, Sanford received some mention as a potential running mate for the presumptive Republican presidential candidate, John McCain.

Sanford publicly aligned himself with McCain in a March 15, 2008, piece in the Wall Street Journal. Likening the presidential race to a football game at halftime, Sanford noted that he "sat out the first half, not endorsing a candidate...But I'm now stepping onto the field and going to work to help John McCain. It's important that conservatives do the same."

On January 11, 2008, shortly before the South Carolina presidential primaries (R Jan 19, D Jan 26), Sanford published a guest column in the Columbia newspaper The State. In the article, "Obama's Symbolism Here", Sanford wrote, "I won't be voting for Barack Obama for president", but noted the "historical burden" borne by South Carolinians on the topic of race. He advised voters in South Carolina to take note of the symbolism of Obama's early success, with the knowledge that South Carolina was a segregated state less than fifty years earlier, and discouraged voting either for or against Obama on the basis of his race.

On a January 18, 2008 interview with CNN's Wolf Blitzer, Sanford discussed his Obama article. Wolf Blitzer asked, "Give us your mind-set. Why did you think it was so important to write this piece right now at this critical moment?" Sanford responded, "Well, it plays into a larger conversation that we're having as a family of South Carolinians on, in fact, the structure of our government." Also, Wolf Blitzer showed Sanford clips of recent comments made by John McCain and Mike Huckabee about the Confederate battle flag and asked Sanford, "All right, two different positions, obviously. Who's right in this?" Sanford responded, "Well, it depends who you talk to." Sanford elaborated that "if you were to talk to the vast majority of South Carolinians, they would say that we do not need to be debating where the Confederate flag is or is not."

Sanford attracted derision in the liberal blogosphere and among pundits and analysts on the left for a gaffe during an interview with CNN's Wolf Blitzer on July 13, 2008, when he had difficulty answering a question about differences between Senator McCain and incumbent President George W. Bush on economic policy. "I'm drawing a blank, and I hate when I do that, especially on television", joked Sanford.

Possible 2012 candidacy

As early as January 2008, there had been anticipation that Sanford would run for President in 2012, and online support groups had sprung up on virtual social networks like Facebook in support of a Sanford ticket.

Further boosting Sanford's profile in advance of a potential candidacy, which at the time the governor neither ruled out nor expressly hinted at, he was elected as Chairman of the Republican Governors Association in November 2008 and was cited by Michael S. Steele, the Chairman of the Republican Party as one of four "rising stars" in the GOP (alongside Governors Bobby Jindal of Louisiana, Tim Pawlenty of Minnesota and Sarah Palin of Alaska) in February 2009. Sanford also received early support for a presidential run from the Republican Liberty Caucus.

On February 22, 2009, Sanford declined to rule out a possible presidential bid in 2012, though he professed to have no current plans to run for national office.

Washington Post blogger Chris Cillizza said that revelations of an extramarital affair in June 2009 ended Sanford's chances of being a serious candidate in 2012.

On January 4, 2010, Sanford admitted, "If there's anything that's abundantly clear, it's that I ain't running for president." In the same Republican meeting, he also indicated that he would enter the private sector after his last 11 months as governor.

Post-gubernatorial career Then-Governor Mark Sanford speaking at an event in September 2010.

Following completion of his service as governor in January 2011, Sanford moved to his family farm in Beaufort County, South Carolina, and later moved to a condominium in Charleston, South Carolina. He has described this as a very quiet and spiritual time, and developed a Buddhist Christian life approach including a daily quiet time, practicing mindfulness, and emphasising everyone's 'shared human experience.'

In October 2011, he was hired as a paid political contributor for Fox News Channel. In August 2012, Sanford became engaged to his former mistress, Maria Belen Chapur. The engagement was subsequently broken off in September, 2014.

Return to the U.S. House of Representatives 2013 Congressional special election Main article: South Carolina's 1st congressional district special election, 2013

In December 2012, CNN reported that Sanford was considering a bid to retake his congressional seat. The previous holder, fellow Republican Tim Scott, had been appointed to the United States Senate by Governor Nikki Haley after the resignation of Senator Jim DeMint. On December 22, 2012, Sanford sent an email to supporters, confirming rumors that he intended to run for Congress in 2013.

Sanford formally launched his bid for Congress in early 2013. He quickly became a front-runner in a crowded field of 16 Republican candidates, because of his name recognition.

On April 2, 2013, Sanford won his Republican House primary runoff against Curtis Bostic, a former Charleston County councilman. The special election was held on May 7, 2013 and Sanford defeated Democratic Party Candidate Elizabeth Colbert Busch.

On April 17, 2013, the National Republican Congressional Committee pulled support from the Sanford campaign in the wake of revelations that Jenny Sanford had filed a trespassing complaint against him on February 4. According to the complaint, Jenny Sanford had caught her former husband sneaking out of her home in Sullivan's Island, using his cellphone as a flashlight. Under the terms of their divorce agreement, neither Mark nor Jenny Sanford may come to the other's house without permission—a condition Jenny Sanford alleged that Mark Sanford had flouted on numerous occasions despite Jenny Sanford filing a "no trespass" letter with the Sullivan's Island Police Department. In a statement, Mark Sanford admitted that he'd gone to the house to watch the second half of Super Bowl XLVII with his son. He claimed to have tried to contact Jenny beforehand, but was unable to do so. Jenny Sanford filed the complaint the next morning. Several Republican operatives said that they were upset Sanford had known about this complaint for some time and failed to disclose it.

Sanford was endorsed by FreedomWorks, South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley, U.S. Representative and House Speaker John Boehner, State Senator Tom Davis, former South Carolina State Treasurer Thomas Ravenel, perennial candidate Ben Frasier, former U.S. Representative from Texas Ron Paul and his son, U.S. Senator from Kentucky Rand Paul., and on May 1, 2013, U.S. Senator and former U.S. Representative Tim Scott and U.S. Senator Lindsey Graham endorsed Sanford.

Larry Flynt also endorsed him, saying "His open embrace of his mistress in the name of love, breaking his sacred marriage vows, was an act of bravery that has drawn my support."

On May 7, 2013, Sanford was once again elected to the U.S. House of Representatives with 54.04% of the vote, defeating Elizabeth Colbert Busch.

Sanford was unopposed for re-election in 2014.


Sanford was sworn-in on May 15, 2013.

On June 5, 2014, Sanford introduced the TSA Office of Inspection Accountability Act of 2014 (H.R. 4803; 113th Congress), a bill that would direct the Inspector General of the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) to review the data and methods that the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) uses to classify personnel as law enforcement officers and to reclassify, as necessary, any staff of the Office of Inspection that are currently misclassified according to the results of that review. Sanford said that "even though there are federal standards in place that lay out how employees qualify for higher wages, the Transportation Security Administration pays some of their employees more for jobs they're not doing. That wouldn't make sense anywhere outside of government and our bill would help fix that problem by clarifying those employees' responsibilities." According to Sanford, accurately reclassifying employees who do not spent at least 50 percent of the time on law enforcement activities and putting them on an accurate pay scale would save the government $17 million a year.

Committee assignments
  • Committee on the Budget
  • Committee on Homeland Security
    • Subcommittee on Emergency Preparedness, Response, and Communications
    • Subcommittee on Transportation Security
  • Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure
    • Subcommittee on Coast Guard and Maritime Transportation
    • Subcommittee on Economic Development, Public Buildings and Emergency Management
    • Subcommittee on Water Resources and Environment
Caucus memberships
  • Liberty Caucus
  • Freedom Caucus.

In 2000 Sanford's first book, The Trust Committed To Me, was published. It discussed term limits, and featured a foreword by Robert Novak. A second book, titled Within Our Means, was scheduled to be published by Sentinel in 2010: however the contract was terminated by mutual agreement after the revelation of Sanford's extramarital affair.

He is also the subject of a book by his longtime speechwriter, Barton Swaim, titled The Speechwriter: A Brief Education in Politics.

Electoral history South Carolina's 1st congressional district: results 1994–2013 Year Democrat Votes Pct Republican Votes Pct 3rd party Party Votes Pct 1994 Robert A. Barber, Jr. 47,769 32% Mark Sanford 97,803 66% Robert Payne Libertarian 1,836 1% * 1996 (no candidate) Mark Sanford 138,467 96% Joseph F. Innella Natural Law 5,105 4% 1998 (no candidate) Mark Sanford 118,414 91% Joseph F. Innella Natural Law 11,586 9% * 2013 Elizabeth Colbert-Busch 64,818 45.2% Mark Sanford 77,466 54.0% Eugene Platt Green Party 690 0.5% *

*Write-in and minor candidate notes: In 1994, write-ins received 63 votes. In 1998, write-ins received 71 votes. In 2013, write-ins received 383 votes.

South Carolina gubernatorial election 2002 Party Candidate Votes % ± Republican Mark Sanford 583,339 52.9 Democratic Jim Hodges (Incumbent) 518,310 47.3 South Carolina gubernatorial election 2006 Party Candidate Votes % ± Republican Mark Sanford (Incumbent) 601,868 55.1 +2.2 Democratic Tommy Moore 489,076 44.8 South Carolina's 1st congressional district Republican primary runoff election 2013 Party Candidate Votes % ± Republican Mark Sanford 26,066 56.58 Republican Curtis Bostic 20,005 43.42 References
  1. ^ "Rep. Mark Sanford (R-S.C.)". Roll Call. CQ-Roll Call. Retrieved March 14, 2016. 
  2. ^ Vaughn, Casey; Associated Press (May 7, 2013). "Sanford wins 1st District race, beating Colbert Busch". FOX Carolina. Charleston, SC: Meredith Corporation. Retrieved April 4, 2016. 
  3. ^ Sullivan, Sean (April 4, 2013). "Mark Sanford wins Republican runoff in South Carolina". The Washington Post. 
  4. ^
  5. ^
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  37. ^ Goodman, Josh (February 16, 2009). "Should Mark Sanford Reject the Stimulus Money?". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
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  41. ^ James Rosen; McClatchy Newspapers. "South Carolina's Sanford to become first governor to reject funds". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
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  52. ^ a b LeBlanc, Clif; O'Connor, John (June 24, 2009). "Sanford admits affair, wife Jenny responds". The State. Retrieved June 24, 2009. 
  53. ^ a b Lush, Tamara & Berland, Evan (July 1, 2009). "S.C. governor 'crossed lines' with more women". Associated Press. 
  54. ^ Sanford's Mistress revealed as Professional, Passionate, Beautiful Brunette, Fox News, June 25, 2009.
  55. ^ Exclusive, Read e-mails between Sanford, woman, The State, June 25, 2009.
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  60. ^ Sponsored by (September 3, 2009). "The drive to replace South Carolina's governor is accelerating". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
  61. ^ Burris, Roddie & O'Connor, John (August 8, 2009). "Jenny Sanford, sons move out". The State. Archived from the original on August 11, 2009. 
  62. ^ Hamby, Peter (December 11, 2009). "S.C. governor's wife files for divorce". CNN. Retrieved December 11, 2009. 
  63. ^ Pavey, Rob (April 14, 2010). "Augusta businessman dating Jenny Sanford". Augusta Chronicle. 2W6665906479. 
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  70. ^ Hamby→, Peter (June 30, 2009). "S.C. Attorney General to review Sanford's travel records". CNN. 
  71. ^ "Documentation released by the South Carolina Department of Commerce in connection with taxpayer funds used to fund Sanford delegation expenses in Argentina". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
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  73. ^ Davenport, Jim (August 9, 2009). "AP Investigation: SC gov's plane use questioned". Associated Press. Archived from the original on August 12, 2009.  Also published by CBS News as ""Sanford Took Personal Trips on Plane".
  74. ^ Hamby, Peter (August 25, 2009). "First on the Ticker: 'The writing is on the wall,' ally tells Sanford". CNN. 
  75. ^ Hallow, Ralph Z. (August 28, 2009). "S.C. GOP to push for Sanford's removal". The Washington Times. 
  76. ^ Fausset, Richard (October 28, 2009). "Mark Sanford impeachment papers expected today". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 12, 2010. 
  77. ^ Dewan, Shaila (November 25, 2009). "Sanford Impeachment Considered". New York Times. Retrieved May 8, 2013. 
  78. ^ O'Connor, John. "Ethics panel votes to charge Sanford – SC Politics". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
  79. ^ O'Connor, John (December 10, 2009). "Panel votes to censure Sanford, but against impeachment – SC Politics". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
  80. ^ "How they voted – News Extras". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
  81. ^ Roth, Tanya (January 15, 2010). "South Carolina House Passes Censure of Gov. Mark Sanford – Celebrity Divorce – Celebrity Justice". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
  82. ^ Thrush, Glenn (January 13, 2010). "Full text of resolution". Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
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  85. ^ Cooper, Michael. McCain Considering Vice President Picks. The New York Times. April 2, 2008. Retrieved April 10, 2008.
  86. ^ Sanford, Mark (March 15, 2008). "The Conservative Case for McCain". Wall Street Journal. pp. A10. Archived from the original on May 12, 2008. Retrieved March 16, 2008. 
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  92. ^ Mark Sanford President 2012 Archived November 17, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  93. ^ "GOP's Sanford: It's Time to 'Rip the Band-Aid Off'". February 4, 2009. Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
  94. ^ Republican Governors Announce Leadership Archived November 26, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  95. ^ "GOP's Steele Touts Four Rising Stars". February 3, 2009. Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
  96. ^ Republican Liberty Caucus Encourages Sanford to Run for President Archived March 3, 2016, at the Wayback Machine.
  97. ^ GOP governors don't say no to bids for president
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  99. ^ McCann, Josh (January 4, 2010). "Sanford welcomed Monday by friendly crowd on Hilton Head Island". Hilton Head Island; S.C.: The Island Packet. Retrieved January 6, 2010. 
  100. ^ "Sanford looking at potential campaign HQ space". The Post and Courier article. January 10, 2013. Retrieved May 1, 2013. 
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  120. ^ "Ron Paul Endorses Mark Sanford, Because #YOLO". April 25, 2013. Retrieved May 1, 2013. 
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  123. ^ "Rand Paul Endorses Mark Sanford In South Carolina Congressional Race". April 30, 2013. Retrieved May 1, 2013. 
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External links Wikiquote has quotations related to: Mark Sanford Wikimedia Commons has media related to Mark Sanford.
  • Congressman Mark Sanford official U.S. House site
  • Mark Sanford for Congress
  • Mark Sanford at DMOZ
  • Biography at the Biographical Directory of the United States Congress
  • Profile at Project Vote Smart
  • Financial information (federal office) at the Federal Election Commission
  • Legislation sponsored at The Library of Congress
  • Appearances on C-SPAN
  • Open Session On The Western Hemisphere Today: A Roundtable Discussion, Hearing Before The Subcommittee On The Western Hemisphere Of The Committee On International Relations, House Of Representatives, One Hundred Fifth Congress, First Session, March 12, 1997
  • The Caribbean: An Overview Hearing Before The Subcommittee On The Western Hemisphere Of The Committee On International Relations House Of Representatives One Hundred Fifth Congress First Session May 14, 1997
  • The President's Foreign Assistance Budget Request For Fiscal Year 1999 Hearing Before The Committee On International Relations House Of Representatives One Hundred Fifth Congress Second Session March 5, 1998
  • Latin America And The Caribbean: An Update And Summary Of The Summit Of The Americas Hearing Before The Subcommittee On The Western Hemisphere Of The Committee On International Relations House Of Representatives One Hundred Fifth Congress Second Session May 6, 1998
  • Franchise Fee Calculations Of Fort Sumter Tours, Inc. Oversight Hearing Before The Subcommittee On National Parks And Public Lands Of The Committee On Resources House Of Representatives One Hundred Sixth Congress First Session July 1, 1999, Washington, Dc Serial No. 106–44
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  • Sherman
  • Sinema
  • Sires
  • Slaughter
  • Smith
  • Speier
  • Swalwell
  • Takano
  • B Thompson
  • M Thompson
  • Titus
  • Tonko
  • Torres
  • Tsongas
  • Van Hollen
  • Vargas
  • Veasey
  • Vela
  • Velázquez
  • Visclosky
  • Walz
  • Wasserman Schultz
  • Waters
  • Watson Coleman
  • Welch
  • Wilson
  • Yarmuth
  • Delegates: Bordallo
  • Norton
  • Pierluisi
  • Plaskett
  • Sablan
  • 114th United States Congress
  • Acts of the 114th United States Congress via Wikisource
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South Carolina's current delegation to the United States Congress Senators
  • Lindsey Graham (R)
  • Tim Scott (R)
(ordered by district)
  • Mark Sanford (R)
  • Joe Wilson (R)
  • Jeff Duncan (R)
  • Trey Gowdy (R)
  • Mick Mulvaney (R)
  • Jim Clyburn (D)
  • Tom Rice (R)
Other states'
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  • Non‑voting:
  • American Samoa
  • District of Columbia
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South Carolina's delegation(s) to the 104th–106th & 113th–114th United States Congresses (ordered by seniority) 104th Senate: S. Thurmond • E. Hollings House: F. Spence • J. Spratt • J. Clyburn • B. Inglis • L. Graham • M. Sanford 105th Senate: S. Thurmond • E. Hollings House: F. Spence • J. Spratt • J. Clyburn • B. Inglis • L. Graham • M. Sanford 106th Senate: S. Thurmond • E. Hollings House: F. Spence • J. Spratt • J. Clyburn • L. Graham • M. Sanford • J. DeMint 113th Senate: L. Graham • T. Scott House: J. Clyburn • J. Wilson • J. Duncan • T. Gowdy • M. Mulvaney • T. Rice • M. Sanford 114th Senate: L. Graham • T. Scott House: J. Clyburn • J. Wilson • J. Duncan • T. Gowdy • M. Mulvaney • T. Rice • M. Sanford
  • v
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Governors of South Carolina
  • J. Rutledge
  • Lowndes
  • J. Rutledge
  • Mathews
  • Guerard
  • Moultrie
  • T. Pinckney
  • C. Pinckney
  • Moultrie
  • Vanderhorst
  • C. Pinckney
  • E. Rutledge
  • Drayton
  • J. Richardson
  • P. Hamilton
  • C. Pinckney
  • Drayton
  • Middleton
  • Alston
  • D. Williams
  • A. Pickens
  • Geddes
  • Bennett
  • Wilson
  • Manning I
  • Taylor
  • Miller
  • J. Hamilton
  • Hayne
  • McDuffie
  • Butler
  • Noble
  • Henagan
  • Richardson II
  • Hammond
  • Aiken
  • Johnson
  • Seabrook
  • Means
  • J. Manning
  • Adams
  • Allston
  • Gist
  • F. Pickens
  • Bonham
  • Magrath
  • Perry
  • Orr
  • Scott
  • Moses
  • Chamberlain
  • Hampton
  • Simpson
  • Jeter
  • Hagood
  • Thompson
  • Sheppard
  • Richardson III
  • Tillman
  • Evans
  • Ellerbe
  • McSweeney
  • Heyward
  • Ansel
  • Blease
  • Smith
  • Manning III
  • Cooper
  • Harvey
  • McLeod
  • Richards
  • Blackwood
  • Johnston
  • Maybank
  • Harley
  • Jefferies
  • Johnston
  • R. Williams
  • Thurmond
  • Byrnes
  • Timmerman
  • Hollings
  • Russell
  • McNair
  • West
  • Edwards
  • Riley
  • Campbell
  • Beasley
  • Hodges
  • Sanford
  • Haley
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • VIAF: 53532807
  • LCCN: n2003114305
  • US Congress: S000051

Second Chance: The Mark Sanford Story
Second Chance: The Mark Sanford Story
"Second Chance: The Mark Sanford Story" takes a deep dive into the story of one of the nation’s most riveting political dramas. Mark Sanford seemed to have it all: A beautiful wife and family, wealth, and promising career that put him at the center of the nation’s debate over its financial future. He had even been mentioned as a possible candidate for vice president and president. And then he threw it all away. In a public meltdown more vivid than any reality show, he confessed to having an affair with his “soul mate” in Argentina. Then, he took a chance and threw his hat into yet another campaign – and a chance for redemption. Based on in-depth interviews and new unpublished documents, two-time Pulitzer finalist Tony Bartelme tells a saga of success, deceit and a man’s quest to discover the roots of his failure. While the spotlight has shined brightly on Sanford’s triumphs and failures, "Second Chance: The Mark Sanford Story" probes the roots of the man at the center of this epic drama. The book includes more than 75 pages of text and 50 pages of photos and documents.

Hidden Worldviews: Eight Cultural Stories That Shape Our Lives
Hidden Worldviews: Eight Cultural Stories That Shape Our Lives
Why do we buy what we buy, vote the way we vote, eat what we eat and say what we say? Why do we have the friends we have, and work and play as we do? It's our choice? Yes, but there are forces, often unseen, that shape every decision we make and every action we take. These hidden, life-shaping values and ideas are not promoted through organized religions or rival philosophies but fostered by cultural habits, lifestyles and the institutional structures of society. Steve Wilkens and Mark Sanford shine a spotlight on the profound challenges to Christianity and faithful Christian living that come from worldviews that comprise the cultural soup we swim in. The authors show how to detect the individualism, consumerism, nationalism, moral relativism, scientific naturalism, New Age thinking, postmodern tribalism and salvation as therapy that fly under our radar. Building on the work of worldview thinkers like James Sire, this book helps those committed to the gospel story recognize those rival cultural stories that compete for our hearts and minds.


The Speechwriter: A Brief Education in Politics
The Speechwriter: A Brief Education in Politics
The Speechwriter brings you inside the spin room of the modern politician in “a wry and eloquent memoir” (The Wall Street Journal) that is “the best book about politics I’ve read in years” (GQ) and “will become a classic” (The Washington Post).Everyone knows this kind of politician: a charismatic maverick who goes up against the system and its ways, but thinks he doesn’t have to live by the rules. Through his own experience as a speechwriter for a controversial governor, Barton Swaim tells the story of a band of believers who attach themselves to this sort of ambitious narcissist—and what happens when it all comes crashing down. As The Washington Post put it, “The Speechwriter feels like Veep meets All the King’s Men—an entertaining and engrossing book not just about the absurdities of working in the press shop of a Southern governor but also about the meaning of words in public life.” Swaim paints a portrait of a boss so principled he’d rather sweat than use state money to pay for air conditioning, so oblivious he’d wear the same stained shirt for two weeks, so egotistical he’d belittle his staffers to make himself feel better, and so self-absorbed he never once apologized to his staff for making his administration the laughingstock of the country. On the surface, this is the story of one politician’s rise and fall. But in the end, it’s a story about us—the very real people who want to believe in our leaders and must learn to survive with broken hearts. The Speechwriter is “a wryly funny, beautifully written…dissection of what it is like to perform a thankless job for an unreasonable person in a dysfunctional office…A marvelously entertaining book. It’s clear [Swaim] spent a long time on it, because he’s made it look so effortless” (The New York Times).


Deliverance and Inner Healing
Deliverance and Inner Healing
There is no question the world is fractured. Nations, families, and individuals all experience a broken and fallen world in which Satan maintains strongholds of power. But believers are to become free, whole, and mature in Christ. John Loren Sandford and Mark Sandford bring understanding and reconciliation between the disciplines of deliverance and inner healing. They correct misunderstandings, identify abuses, and present direction for using both ministries effectively. With clear, informative chapters and multiple appendixes full of scriptural references, Deliverance and Inner Healing is the one stop source for both theoretical and practical application of deliverance and inner healing today.


Staying True
Staying True
In this candid and compelling memoir, the first lady of South Carolina reveals the private ordeal behind her very public betrayal—and offers inspiration for anyone struggling to keep faith during life’s most trying times.She’s been a successful investment banker, a mother of four, and the campaign manager for one of American politics’ rising stars—her husband, Mark Sanford of South Carolina, once widely hailed as a possible candidate for president in 2012. Yet to most Americans, Jenny Sanford is best known for the one role she refused to play—that of conventional political spouse standing silently by while her husband went before the media and confessed his infidelity. Instead, she stayed true—to herself, to her faith, and to her highest ideals of parenthood and public service. She chose to let Mark Sanford deal with the embarrassment and political fallout from his own actions while focusing her own efforts privately on raising their children to be men of character, even in the face of the lies their father has told. In Staying True, Jenny Sanford recalls her shock and anguish upon discovering that her husband was having an affair with a woman in Argentina, and the further pain when she learned—just a day ahead of most Americans—that he had not ended the affair when she believed he had. She reveals the source of her determination to be honest and forthright instead of the victim in the tabloid passion play that gripped the nation in June 2009. But her story neither begins nor ends with Mark Sanford’s astounding fall from grace. Writing with uncommon candor from a deep well of spiritual strength, Sanford shares personal stories and life lessons from before and after she stepped into the public realm. She recounts the many stresses—as well as the myriad joys—that she experienced on a daily basis while living in the governmental spotlight. (Just try keeping four young boys out of mischief in the governor’s mansion!) And she describes the many ways that the seductions of power can drive apart even the most committed couples.At every step along her journey, Jenny Sanford has made choices: She gave up her career, moved far from her home state of Illinois, even changed her religious practices. Every choice was a glad concession to harmonious married life and, in some cases, to the support of her husband’s political aspirations. But the one thing she never gave up was her sense of self, her inner moral compass. Her remarkable poise and decency make her a role model for men and women alike. Her story will empower anyone who has fought to maintain independence and integrity—within a marriage or elsewhere in life.From the Hardcover edition.


Hidden Worldviews: Eight Cultural Stories That Shape Our Lives
Hidden Worldviews: Eight Cultural Stories That Shape Our Lives
Why do we buy what we buy, vote the way we vote, eat what we eat and say what we say? Why do we have the friends we have, and work and play as we do? It's our choice? Yes, but there are forces, often unseen, that shape every decision we make and every action we take. These hidden, life - shaping values and ideas are not promoted through organized religions or rival philosophies but fostered by cultural habits, lifestyles and the institutional structures of society. Steve Wilkens and Mark Sanford shine a spotlight on the profound challenges to Christianity and faithful Christian living that come from worldviews that comprise the cultural soup we swim in. The authors show how to detect the individualism, consumerism, nationalism, moral relativism, scientific naturalism, New Age thinking, postmodern tribalism and salvation as therapy that fly under our radar. Building on the work of worldview thinkers like James Sire, this book helps those committed to the gospel story recognize those rival cultural stories that compete for our hearts and minds.


The trust committed to me
The trust committed to me
Book by Sanford, Mark


The Oxford Handbook of the U.S. Constitution (Oxford Handbooks)
The Oxford Handbook of the U.S. Constitution (Oxford Handbooks)
The Oxford Handbook of the U.S. Constitution offers a comprehensive overview and introduction to the U.S. Constitution from the perspectives of history, political science, law, rights, and constitutional themes, while focusing on its development, structures, rights, and role in the U.S. political system and culture. This Handbook enables readers within and beyond the U.S. to develop a critical comprehension of the literature on the Constitution, along with accessible and up-to-date analysis. The historical essays included in this Handbook cover the Constitution from 1620 right through the Reagan Revolution to the present. Essays on political science detail how contemporary citizens in the United States rely extensively on political parties, interest groups, and bureaucrats to operate a constitution designed to prevent the rise of parties, interest-group politics and an entrenched bureaucracy. The essays on law explore how contemporary citizens appear to expect and accept the exertions of power by a Supreme Court, whose members are increasingly disconnected from the world of practical politics. Essays on rights discuss how contemporary citizens living in a diverse multi-racial society seek guidance on the meaning of liberty and equality, from a Constitution designed for a society in which all politically relevant persons shared the same race, gender, religion and ethnicity. Lastly, the essays on themes explain how in a "globalized" world, people living in the United States can continue to be governed by a constitution originally meant for a society geographically separated from the rest of the "civilized world." Whether a return to the pristine constitutional institutions of the founding or a translation of these constitutional norms in the present is possible remains the central challenge of U.S. constitutionalism today.


Caught between the pincers of the German blitzkrieg and Stalin’s treachery, Freddie Zamoyski fights tenaciously in defence of his beloved Poland. Yet defeat and incarceration in the gulag is only the beginning of his journey, as his deep faith is tested to its limits in the struggle to survive. Tortured by the evil Volkov before escaping to the West, Freddie is fêted as the hero of Monte Cassino. Life seems complete in the love he finds with Lilian when a chance encounter with his nemesis poses the greatest moral dilemma of his life.

Jane Eyre (The Gotham Library)
Jane Eyre (The Gotham Library)
In conjunction with the New York Public Library, Doubleday is proud to introduce a very special collector's series of literary masterpieces. Lavishly illustrated with rare archival material from the library's extensive resources, including the renowned Berg collection, these editions will bring the classics to life for a new generation of readers. In addition to original artwork, each volume contains a fascinating selection of unique materials such as handwritten diaries, letters, manuscripts, and notebooks. Simply put, this series presents the work of our most beloved authors in what may well be their most beautiful editions, perfect to own or to give. Published on the occasion of Doubleday's 100th birthday, the New York Public Library Collector's Editions are sure to become an essential part of the modern book lover's private library.Our edition of Madame Bovary, which Vladimir Nabokov called "one of the most perfect pieces of poetical fiction known", features etchings from a rare 1905 French edition and a sampling of Nabokov's handwritten commentary on Flaubert's work. These rare materials from the archives of the New York Public Library will make our edition stand out from all other available versions.



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