President Trump's controversial election commission is set to hold its second meeting next month.
The Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity, led by Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach and Vice President Mike Pence, will meet at Saint Anselm College in Manchester, N.H., on Sept. 12 at 10 a.m., according to a notice in the Federal Register.
The first meeting, held in Washington, D.C., in July, was met with legal challenges from several groups, including the American Civil Liberties Union, which filed a complaint saying the meeting should be held in public. In response to an injunction sought by the Lawyers Committee for Civil Rights Under Law, a federal judge ruled that livestreaming the event, which was held in the Eisenhower Executive Office Building, was sufficient.
On Thursday, Democrats renewed their calls for Trump to disband the commission. Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., said in the wake of the deadly Charlottesville protest, the government should work to "end the assault on voting rights."
"Many of us found the Election Integrity Commission distasteful when it was first created," Schumer said. "The president's recent failure to unequivocally condemn bigotry makes its rescission imperative."
The commission has also faced criticism after Kobach, a proponent of strict voter ID laws, requested voter data from every state and the District of Columbia, including the names, addresses, birthdays, the last four digits of Social Security numbers if they are available, voter history, and other personal information.
Numerous states said they won't comply with the commission's request for voter registrations, which include the last four digits of Social Security numbers and other identifying information. New Hampshire Secretary of State William Gardner, a member of the commission, said he will send publicly available data to the administration.
While Trump has charged that there were "millions" of illegal votes in the 2016 election, there is no evidence of widespread voter fraud. In February, he said he blamed his and former Sen. Kelly Ayotte's loss in New Hampshire on fraudulent voting.