Criminal Defense Attorney in Columbia, SC

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Fighting For You

When you are charged with a crime or are involved in an accident, it can seem like the world is crashing down around you. Between the threat of incarceration and the chance of financial loss, these foreboding situations often feel overwhelming. Friends and family cut ties, your employer threatens termination, and life seems hopeless. It is imperative to have a fighter on your side during these trying times: one that will stick with you through thick and thin, without any judgments.

Welcome to the Law Office of Richard Waring: where defending your rights and freedoms is paramount in securing your future.

Richard implements a powerfully simple yet effective model for all his clients’ cases:

  • The Relentless Pursuit of a Positive Outcome
  • The Use of Creative Problem-Solving Tactics
  • Excellent Communication

When you are ready to fight back against the allegations against you, it is time to call the Law Office of Richard Waring – a criminal defense attorney on Columbia, SC, with the knowledge, experience, and drive to defend you during your most difficult time.

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Richard Waring

From Prosecution to Protecting Your Rights in Columbia

Richard Waring began his commitment to community service years ago. As a young man, he would spend his summers volunteering his time to help needy communities.

As an adult, his desire to help others manifested itself while I served as a prosecutor for "close to 10 years."?. During this time, he would take part in some of the most difficult trials in the Lowcountry’s history. He prosecuted thousands of individuals for crimes such as assault and battery, armed robbery, drug crimes, DUI, financial crimes, and even murder.
His time as a prosecutor was priceless, giving him valuable insight and knowledge into the inner workings of Columbia’s legal system. Today, Richard uses that experience to vigorously defend good, hardworking men and women whose freedoms are only one judgment away from disappearing.
Whether you made a mistake and need a second chance or have been wrongfully accused of a crime, you need a professional who has put in time on both sides. At the Law Office of Richard Waring, you can rest easy knowing this former prosecutor will fight tooth and nail for your freedom.

Criminal Defense

When you are charged with a crime, it can become a horrible experience. The range of emotions one goes through can be taxing: embarrassment, humiliation, regret, sadness, despair. The domino effect that often happens when charged with a crime can be awful, as well: loss of job, abandonment by your family or significant other, dirty looks from those in your community.

Fortunately, a criminal defense attorney in Columbia, SC, can help restore your reputation and repair your life. In times of legal crises, your friends and family may cut ties, but Richard Waring will be on your side from the time you call his office to the time your case is resolved.

Having prosecuted thousands of cases in South Carolina, Richard has a set of skills and experiences; assets that have guided him to win criminal cases against the government. Richard truly knows the criminal justice system’s ins and outs and is dedicated to fighting for his clients to achieve the best possible outcome on their criminal cases.

While some cases result in a positive outcome quickly, others must go to trial. Much like a combat athlete trains for months, hones his or her skills, and goes to war with an opponent, Richard Waring has prepared for and battled it out in many high-profile trials.

When you trust the Law Office of Richard Waring, you can rest assured that you are in capable hands. Each of our criminal defense clients receives the following when entrusting Richard Waring as their criminal defense lawyer in Columbia:

  • Vigorous representation
  • Quick response to emails and phone calls
  • Compassionate, understanding treatment
  • You will never be treated as unimportant or second-rate
  • Thorough investigation for your case
  • All of your constitutional rights, including the right to a fair trial, upheld
  • Notifications of important updates

The following are common cases that Richard Waring can handle for you:

  • Misdemeanor DUI/DWI
  • Felony DUI/DWI
  • Violent Crimes including: Assault and Battery of a High and Aggravated Nature, Assault and Battery, Attempted Murder, and Murder
  • Strong Armed Robbery
  • Armed Robbery
  • Drug Crimes
  • Manufacturing of Marijuana, Methamphetamine, Heroin, Crack, or Cocaine
  • Distribution of Marijuana, Methamphetamine, Heroin, Crack, or Cocaine
  • Possession with Intent to Distribute Marijuana, Methamphetamine, Heroin, Crack, or Cocaine
  • Gun crimes including: pointing or present a firearm, possession of a pistol with obliterated serial numbers, possession of a stolen pistol
  • Restoration of Your Gun Rights
  • Trespassing
  • Larceny and Burglary
  • Property Crimes
  • Domestic Violence
  • Shoplifting
  • Financial Crimes including: Forgery, financial transaction card theft, fake IDs, breach of trust, obtaining goods by false pretenses
  • Disorderly Conduct
  • Minor in Possession of Alcohol
  • Traffic Crimes including: driving without a license, speeding, reckless or careless driving
Criminal Defense
Importance Of Your Criminal Defense Attorney In Columbia, SC

Importance Of Your Criminal Defense Attorney In Columbia, SC

There are several key players in the criminal justice system, each with its own roles. The prosecutor is tasked with enforcing laws and convicting offenders. The judge serves as an unbiased decision-maker. The criminal defense attorney’s role is to protect the rights of the individual who is charged with a crime – a vitally important role in the criminal justice world.

Having a proactive, experienced criminal defense lawyer on your side almost always improves your chance of a positive outcome. While their primary role is to defend your rights and protect you from excessive sentences, they have many other duties.

When you entrust Richard Waring as your defense advocate, he will fight to protect your rights throughout the case by:

  • Arguing in court to reduce how much you must pay to post bail
  • Being present during police interrogations and interviews
  • Discovering and applying potent legal defenses
  • Advising you on your decision to plead guilty, not guilty, or to go to trial (if applicable)
  • Explaining the implications of pleading guilty
  • Gathering evidence and interviewing witnesses relating to the allegations against you
  • Meticulously examining the circumstance surrounding your search and arrest (if applicable) to uncover Fourth Amendment violations
  • Meticulously examining any drug or DUI-related chemical tests to ensure accuracy and uncover errors
  • Representing you during scheduled hearings
  • Representing you during a jury trial
  • Working with the prosecutor to discuss plea deals or the possibility of a reduced sentence
  • If convicted, representing you during the sentencing phase and arguing on your behalf for a fair sentence

Knowing Your Rights

As a defendant, you have important rights. Some of the rights that Richard Waring will fight to protect on your behalf are:

  • The right to a speedy trial
  • The right to remain silent
  • The right against unreasonable seizures and searches
  • The right against unreasonable searches and seizures
  • The right against cruel and unusual punishment
  • In most cases, the right to a jury trial
  • The right of innocence until proven guilty
  • The right to legal representation

While United States law does not mandate that a defense attorney be assigned to a defendant, the prosecutor must uphold your right to legal representation. If you cannot afford an attorney in Columbia, the government must supply you with a public defender.

While United States law does not mandate that a defense attorney be assigned to a defendant, the prosecutor must uphold your right to legal representation. If you cannot afford an attorney in Columbia, the government must supply you with a public defender.

Knowing Your Rights
Knowing Your Rights

Criminal Case Timeline In Columbia, SC

If you or a member of your family is facing criminal charges in Columbia, there is no doubt that you are anxious about the road ahead. You are not alone – most of our criminal defense clients worry about the uncertainties surrounding the legal process and what is next in their case.

At the Law Office of Richard Waring, we empathize with this stress, and as such, make every effort to address anxiety-inducing questions like:

  • How long will it take for my case to be resolved?
  • What type of sentence is common for the crime in which I am being accused?
  • Will the prosecutor offer me a favorable plea deal?

We cannot answer these questions in detail until we have time to review your case and speak with you one-on-one. Until that time, this high-level view of Columbia’s criminal case timeline can offer some insight into what lies ahead.

Arrest And Investigation

Arrest and Investigation

This is the first step in the criminal case timeline. During this time, police officer(s) will investigate the potential crime at hand and arrest whomever the officer(s) believes to be responsible. At this point, the person in question is considered a Defendant.

Initial Bond Setting

Initial Bond Setting

Shortly after the arrest (typically within the same day), defendants are granted an initial bond hearing. This short proceeding determines whether a defendant will be released from jail while charges are pending. It is wise to hire a criminal defense lawyer in Columbia, SC, before this hearing so that they may argue on your behalf.

Preliminary Hearing

Preliminary Hearing

The purpose of the preliminary hearing is to determine whether or not there is sufficient evidence (or probable cause) for the case to carry on. Defendants must request this hearing within 20 days of their initial bond setting. Hearings typically commence within three to six weeks. It is especially important that defendants retain the services of an experienced criminal defense attorney at this stage.

Initial Appearance

Initial Appearance

The main purpose of this court date is to determine if the defendant has hired an attorney or will need a public defender appointed to them. If you have an attorney before this hearing, defendants are not required to be present. The initial appearance typically happens 45 days after the arrest.

Plea Offers

Plea Offers

n some cases, the State may offer a plea offer to the defendant. If the defendant accepts this deal, a hearing will be scheduled to finalize the defendant’s acceptance. If the defendant pleads guilty, they are typically sentenced on the spot. If the defendant rejects the plea, he or she may have to go before the judge to ensure they understand the consequences of rejecting a plea offer.

Discovery

Discovery

Under Rule 5 of the South Carolina Rules of Criminal Procedure, the defendant will receive all evidence that will be used against them. As your criminal defense attorneys in Columbia, we will submit a written request to the court to obtain this information. It may take the State weeks or months to turn over their evidence, especially if that evidence is new.

Indictment

Indictment

The first barrier for the State to prosecute takes place during the preliminary hearing. The second occurs during the indictment phase. In general terms, an indictment is a document that details the criminal charges which the defendant must face. Each crime listed on the indictment is called a “count.” During this phase, the State will gather a “grand jury” comprised of public citizens. This jury is presented with evidence to help them approve or disapprove of the charges contained in the indictment. If the indictment is approved, the defendant’s case will proceed to trial. If it is rejected, charges are usually dropped.

Trial

During the trial, both the defense and prosecution will present evidence to a jury, who will hand down a final verdict. The prosecutor’s job during the trial is to convince the jury, beyond any reasonable doubt, that the defendant is guilty. The defendant is under no obligation to prove anything. As an experienced criminal defense lawyer and former prosecutor, Richard Waring will work hard to convince the jury of his client’s innocence while pointing out holes in the prosecution’s case.

Typically, a trial in Columbia includes the following phases:

  • Jury Selection
  • Pre-Trial Motions
  • Opening Statements
  • The State’s Case
  • Directed Verdict
  • The Defense’s Case
  • The State’s Rebuttal
  • Closing Arguments
  • Jury Instructions and Deliberation
  • Verdict and Sentencing

Latest News in Columbia

SC governor declares state of emergency ahead of winter storm

COLUMBIA, S.C. — South Carolina Gov. Henry McMaster has declared a state of emergency in advance of a winter storm that's expected to bring hazardous conditions to the state.McMaster issued the order Friday afternoon and is urging the public to use caution."South Carolina will be impacted by a major winter storm this weekend, likely beginnin...

COLUMBIA, S.C. — South Carolina Gov. Henry McMaster has declared a state of emergency in advance of a winter storm that's expected to bring hazardous conditions to the state.

McMaster issued the order Friday afternoon and is urging the public to use caution.

"South Carolina will be impacted by a major winter storm this weekend, likely beginning Sunday morning," said McMaster. "There is a potential for very dangerous conditions caused by accumulations of ice and snow, which will likely result in power outages across the state. I urge South Carolinians to monitor their local weather forecasts and begin taking safety precautions. We will hold a media briefing tomorrow afternoon to update residents with the latest information on this winter storm.”

McMaster will hold a news conference Saturday afternoon about the situation.

The National Weather Service forecast predicts significant snow, sleet, and ice starting early Sunday morning, impacting much of the Upstate and Midlands. The northern Midlands: Newberry, Kershaw, and Fairfield Counties--are under an ice storm warning.

“The Governor’s Executive Order puts our plans into motion and let’s state agencies best coordinate any resources that may be needed in the days ahead," said SCEMD Director Kim Stenson. "We have experienced ice storms before, and we’re as prepared as we can be to respond to any requests for aid from our local emergency managers. It is vital for people to meet us halfway in this effort by being personally prepared for this winter storm.”

Motorists need to prepare for winter weather driving before a winter storm hits, especially those living in the Upstate or areas of our state that see more severe winter weather conditions. The South Carolina Highway Patrol urges motorists to check the weather forecast frequently and stay informed before and while traveling because conditions can deteriorate rapidly. Troopers will be monitoring the roadways for hazardous road conditions during weather events and working with our partners to respond as quickly as possible.

The South Carolina Department of Transportation (SCDOT) started pretreating roads and highways Thursday and has prepositioned equipment and personnel in key areas throughout the state.

Residents should remember the following winter safety precautions:

Late night earthquake was the third of the day to hit the Columbia area

A late night earthquake was the third to hit the Columbia area Tuesday, as the recent trend of seismic activity continued in the Midlands.A 1.3 magnitude earthquake, or aftershock, was confirmed near Elgin at 11:29 p.m., according to the South Carolina Emergency Management Division.The ...

A late night earthquake was the third to hit the Columbia area Tuesday, as the recent trend of seismic activity continued in the Midlands.

A 1.3 magnitude earthquake, or aftershock, was confirmed near Elgin at 11:29 p.m., according to the South Carolina Emergency Management Division.

The earthquake that was recorded at a depth of 5 kilometers, or about 3 miles, was the seventh in South Carolina since the start of the new year, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. Six of the quakes have been in the Midlands.

The late night earthquake followed a succession of seismic activity recorded in less than 24 hours in Kershaw County.

A 1.7 magnitude earthquake was confirmed near Elgin at 12:31 a.m., according to the USGS.

Exactly eight hours later, the USGS said tremors from a 2.0 earthquake were felt near Lugoff at 8:31 a.m.

In all, 13 earthquakes have hit the Columbia area since Dec. 27, according to the South Carolina Department of Natural Resources.

Anyone who felt the earthquake can report it to the USGS.

No major damage or injuries have been reported from any of the recent quakes.

Earthquakes that register 2.5 magnitude or less often go unnoticed and are usually only recorded by a seismograph, according to Michigan Technological University. Any quake less than 5.5 magnitude is not likely to cause significant damage, the school said.

It is typical for South Carolina to have between six and 10 earthquakes a year, the S.C. Geological Survey previously reported. There have been 37 earthquakes in South Carolina since Jan. 18, 2021, according to the S.C. Department of Natural Resources.

There were at least 11 earthquakes recorded by the USGS in South Carolina in 2020.

Following Tuesday’s activity, 27 earthquakes have been recorded since Sept. 27, 2020 in the Palmetto State, according to the S.C. Department of Natural Resources.

Of the earthquakes confirmed in South Carolina since the start of 2021, 24 occurred in the Midlands, S.C. Department of Natural Resources data shows.

Date/Location

Magnitude

Depth (km)

Jan. 18/Dalzell

2.1

6.9

Feb. 13/Summerville

2.1

5.1

May 12/Heath Springs

1.8

9.99

May 31/Summit

2.6

1.7

May 31/Summit

2.0

5.1

July 16/Ladson

2.04.0

July 22/Ladson

1.3

3.5

July 22/Ladson

1.95

3.97

Aug. 21/Centerville

1.75

1.97

Aug. 21/Centerville

1.71

3.37

Sept. 27/Summerville

2.86.0

Sept. 27/Summerville

2.0

5.8

Sept. 27/Centerville

3.3

6.8
Oct. 25/Jenkinsville2.23.8
Oct. 26/Jenkinsville1.80.0
Oct. 28/Jenkinsville1.81.8
Oct. 28/Jenkinsville1.70.0
Oct. 28/Jenkinsville2.14.2
Oct. 31/Jenkinsville2.30.1
Nov. 1/Jenkinsville2.05.1
Nov. 9/Centerville1.53.8
Nov. 16/Arial2.25.4
Dec. 20/Ladson1.12.8
Dec. 27/Lugoff3.33.2
Dec. 27/Lugoff2.52.4
Dec. 27/Elgin2.10.7
Dec. 27/Elgin1.74.9
Dec. 29/Elgin2.31.6
Dec. 30/Elgin2.52.5
Dec. 30/Elgin2.43.8
Jan. 3/Lugoff2.52.7
Jan. 5/Lugoff2.60.5
Jan. 5/Lugoff1.57.0
Jan. 9/Ladson1.42.9
Jan. 11/Elgin1.75.4
Jan. 11/Lugoff2.03.2
Jan. 11/Elgin1.35.0

Chances increase of snow — and ice — in the Midlands. When to expect winter weather

The chances of getting snow in the Midlands this week have increased, but more than the white stuff could fall in the Columbia area.“This has the potential to be a messy event because it will not be all snow,” National Weather Service meteorologist Chris Landolfi told The State Wednesday. “There will also be some ice and some rain.”The combination of ...

The chances of getting snow in the Midlands this week have increased, but more than the white stuff could fall in the Columbia area.

“This has the potential to be a messy event because it will not be all snow,” National Weather Service meteorologist Chris Landolfi told The State Wednesday. “There will also be some ice and some rain.”

The combination of freezing temperatures and at least a 70% chance of precipitation have the Midlands bracing for the first winter weather storm of the year.

Snow — or ice, or rain, or all three — could begin falling overnight Saturday and continue into Sunday morning, according to the forecast.

While all of the Midlands could be impacted by the wintry mix, Landolfi said the area north of the Interstate 20 corridor in Richland and Lexington counties is the most likely place for snow and ice.

There’s a greater chance of freezing rain in the morning, then more rain and snow likely between 11 a.m. and 4 p.m., according to the forecast. It could continue to be rainy into the evening, but any snow and ice are predicted to have tapered off by then, Landolfi said.

If enough ice accumulates, that could cause considerable damage to trees and branches, which creates the possibility of downed power lines and outages.

Ice and snow could cause hazardous travel conditions for drivers. While temperatures are expected to rise during the day Sunday, enough precipitation could cause disruptions on the roads to linger into the beginning of the work and school week.

While there could be icy roads, Landolfi said it wouldn’t be as much as accumulated in 2014 when Columbia was hit by an ice storm that the meteorologist called “historic.”

Possible snowfall projections for this weekend are uncertain, but as of Wednesday there’s the possibility it will be more than a dusting and will accumulate, according to Landolfi.

Meteorologists should know by Thursday or Friday if there will be snowfall piling up in the Midlands. Any winter weather advisories, watches, or warnings would begin to be issued on Friday, Landolfi said.

If there is snow, it would mark the first time since Jan. 6, 2017, that the white stuff fell on Columbia. About a tenth of an inch was recorded five years ago, according to the National Weather Service.

While the snowfall and freezing rain are expected to be gone by Monday, the colder temperatures will be sticking around longer, according to Landolfi.

“We’re in a cooler pattern than the area had in December or early January,” Landolfi said. “We’re expecting the cold to continue to develop with highs in the 40s and lows in the 20s into next week.”

As temperatures drop, people will want to bring in pets as well as sensitive plants and other vegetation, according to the National Weather Service.

In an effort to get prepared for the winter weather, the South Carolina Emergency Management Division has released a guide.

This story was originally published January 12, 2022 12:10 PM.

Another day, another single-day COVID-19 total shattered: 19,483 cases reported Friday, Jan. 14

COLUMBIA, S.C. — Once again, South Carolina's Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC) reports a record breaking single-day total of COVID-19 cases in the state.DHEC announced 19,483 new cases of COVID-19 (15,409 confirmed, 4,074 probable), 34 new deaths (28 confirmed, 6 probable), and a percent positive of 31.8% on Friday, Jan. 14.That number of new cases exceeds the previous single-day report from last week when 16,630 po...

COLUMBIA, S.C. — Once again, South Carolina's Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC) reports a record breaking single-day total of COVID-19 cases in the state.

DHEC announced 19,483 new cases of COVID-19 (15,409 confirmed, 4,074 probable), 34 new deaths (28 confirmed, 6 probable), and a percent positive of 31.8% on Friday, Jan. 14.

That number of new cases exceeds the previous single-day report from last week when 16,630 positive cases (percent positive of cases: 35.1%) were reported Thursday, January 6.

Hospitalizations continued to rise as well, with 2,111 COVID-19 positive individuals hospitalized -- 37.6% higher than what was seen one week ago.

Today, DHEC announced 19,483 new cases of COVID-19 (15,409 confirmed, 4,074 probable), 34 new deaths (28 confirmed, 6 probable), and a percent positive of 31.8%. See today's updated COVID-19 and vaccine data at https://t.co/F8sW0mdniu.

— SCDHEC (@scdhec) January 14, 2022

DHEC will be observing Monday's Martin Luther King, Jr, holiday but the testing call center will remain open for normal hours and individuals will still receive test results on the state holiday.

The Public Health Lab will remain open and testing, vaccine clinics and contact tracing will continue across the state. Individuals will still receive test results on the state holiday. Use the contact information at scdhec.gov/findatest to confirm testing site's hours.

TESTING:

DHEC has moved one of the largest COVID testing sites in the Midlands in order to have more capacity to test.

TourHealth COVID-19 testing site relocated to Columbia Place Mall, at 7201 Two Notch from 2600 Bull Street on Jan. 13. The hours of operation will be 7:30 a.m. - 7 p.m. daily.

DHEC says COVID-19 vaccinations will continue at 2600 Bull St., but will also be available at this site.

DHEC also says if you were tested for the virus at any of the sites and have not received your results you can no go to PreMedInc website. Simply type in your phone number and birth date and click 'get my results'.

The state's shattered all-time records for COVID positive cases as the omicron variant has moved through the state.

How to Find Testing Locations:

To help, DHEC said it's ordered nearly half a million rapid antigen tests to distribute to communities in the coming days and weeks with the hope of getting results back sooner and reducing wait times at testing sites, some of which have seen waits upwards of an hour.

Due to increases in the number of people being tested for COVID-19, South Carolinians should prepare for longer wait times (1-2 hours) at testing locations. DHEC encourages those wishing to get tested to plan ahead. DHEC and its testing contractors have been working to increase testing capacity at sites, in order to increase throughput, as well as to ensure turn-around times in labs remain at 24 to 48 hours.

Free testing and vaccinations can be found at county health departments throughout South Carolina.

To find a vaccination site, or to get more information about vaccines and boosters, check out the link at scdhec.gov/covid19/covid-19-vaccine

To find a testing site, go to the link at scdhec.gov/covid19/covid-19-testing-locations. Note that some private pharmacies, health care and doctor's offices are charging or requiring insurance for certain tests.

How to Get a Vaccine:

Visit scdhec.gov/boosters for more information, and find a vaccination site near you on their vaccine locator webpage or by calling their Vaccine Information Line at 1-866-365-8110.

People can also contact any of the major pharmacy chains in the area, which also have information on making appointments on their websites.

Governor Henry McMaster Declares State of Emergency Ahead of Winter Storm

COLUMBIA, S.C. – Governor Henry McMaster today issued ...

COLUMBIA, S.C. – Governor Henry McMaster today issued Executive Order 2022-04 to declare a State of Emergency in preparation for this weekend's expected winter storm and urges South Carolinians to monitor local weather conditions and take winter safety precautions. The governor will also hold a press conference at the South Carolina Emergency Management Division (SCEMD) Operation Center to provide updates on the winter storm, tomorrow, Saturday, January 15 at approximately 3:30 PM.

"South Carolina will be impacted by a major winter storm this weekend, likely beginning Sunday morning," said Governor Henry McMaster. "There is a potential for very dangerous conditions caused by accumulations of ice and snow, which will likely result in power outages across the state. I urge South Carolinians to monitor their local weather forecasts and begin taking safety precautions. We will hold a media briefing tomorrow afternoon to update residents with the latest information on this winter storm.”

The National Weather Service forecast predicts significant snow, sleet, and ice starting early Sunday morning, impacting much of the Upstate and Midlands.

“The Governor’s Executive Order puts our plans into motion and let’s state agencies best coordinate any resources that may be needed in the days ahead," said SCEMD Director Kim Stenson. "We have experienced ice storms before, and we’re as prepared as we can be to respond to any requests for aid from our local emergency managers. It is vital for people to meet us halfway in this effort by being personally prepared for this winter storm.”

Motorists need to prepare for winter weather driving before a winter storm hits, especially those living in the Upstate or areas of our state that see more severe winter weather conditions. The South Carolina Highway Patrol urges motorists to check the weather forecast frequently and stay informed before and while traveling because conditions can deteriorate rapidly. Troopers will be monitoring the roadways for hazardous road conditions during weather events and working with our partners to respond as quickly as possible.

The South Carolina Department of Transportation (SCDOT) started pretreating roads and highways Thursday and has prepositioned equipment and personnel in key areas throughout the state.

Residents should remember the following winter safety precautions:

The governor will be joined by the S.C. Emergency Management Division and other state agency officials for a press conference to update South Carolinians on the winter storm following a SCEMD executive call, tomorrow, Saturday, January 15 at approximately 3:30 PM.

WHO: Gov. Henry McMaster, state public health officials

WHAT: Winter storm press conference

WHEN: Tomorrow, Saturday, January 15 at approximately 3:30 PM

WHERE: South Carolina Emergency Operations Center, 2779 Fish Hatchery Road, West Columbia, S.C.

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