|State||Defendant||Co-Defendants||Sex||Date||Election||D/R||Charged||Convicted||Type1||Type2||Type3||# Charges||# Fraudulent Votes / Election Margin||Description||Sentence||Source1||Source2||Source3||Source4||Source5||Follow Up|
|Connecticut||Nancy Harding (town council member)||F||Absentee Ballot Fraud||Harding, a town council member, was accused of voting an absentee ballot when she could have voted in person.||$500 fine, ordered to comply with the law in the future and lost eligibility for certain election jobs|
|Connecticut||Michael Mele||M||Absentee Ballot Fraud||A complaint was made that Michael Mele didn't return a list of people to whom he gave absentee ballot applications. No further action taken on complaint.|
|Mississippi||Jennifer Rankin||F||Jennifer Rankin, of Simpson County, was charged with voter fraud.|
|Michigan||Darlene Frances Branham||F||2002 2004 2006 2008||Multiple Voting||4||Willie and Darlene Branham (husband and wife) were accused of voting both in Michigan and in Florida in 2002, 2004, 2006 and 2008.|
|Connecticut||Stephen M. Lanno||M||2004-11||Presidential||Multiple Voting||A complaint was made that Stephen M. Lanno may have voted in more than one town during the 2004 presidential election. An investigation found he did not.||Dismissed|
|Texas||Deliah Munoz||Deliah Munoz was mailed a letter. No new violations were reported. Statue of limitations expired.|
|Connecticut||Maricelys Maldonado||F||Registration Fraud||Maricelys Maldonado was accused of forging 80 voter registration cards to fulfill her duties for the regional Puerto Rico Federal Affairs Administration. Maldonado was hired to register people to vote, but admitted to taking names from the phone book to complete her work. Maldonado admitted to the State of Connecticut State Elections Enforcement Commission that she forged the cards.||Ordered to write letters of apology to 13 Connecticut towns and pay a $2,000 civil penalty.|
|Connecticut||Patricia Del Rocco||F||Absentee Ballot Fraud||Del Rocco, a city employee, was accused of voting an absentee ballot when she could have voted in person.||$200 fine and ordered to comply with the law in the future|
|Connecticut||Killingly Board of Education||Voter intimidation/coercion||Citizens for Limited Taxation filed a complaint against Killingly Kids Count (KKC), a registered political committee, with the State of Connecticut State Elections Enforcement Commission that alleged the group tried to intimidate voters through its flyers for two separate elections. It also alleged that a school official had "advocated a position on a referendum using public funds," when he called a radio station and told listeners to vote against a measure. After an investigation, the commission found there was no evidence that the group had posted the flyers. The commission also concluded that the school principal made the call during his break and was not guilty of any wrongdoing. The complaint was dismissed.||Dismissed|
|Mississippi||Sam Tisdale||M||Sam Tisdale, a sheriff of Kemper County, was accused voter fraud, but not charged.|
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