In South Carolina, black voters must'show up and show out' for Biden.

CHARLESTON, South Carolina When Charlea Bing became aware of a man who was standing outside of a shopping mall in North Charleston, it was late in the afternoon on a recent day. 

 She quickened her pace and hurried toward him while waving a flier in his direction.

I beg your pardon, sir! She yelled out, "Excuse me, brother," as she struggled to keep her grip on the remaining documents in her possession. "Would you mind if I spoke to you?"

When asked about voter education sessions that were taking place just a few miles away, the junior student at Florida A&M University, who was 22 years old, shared information about them. 

 After extending an invitation to the visitor to come out, Bing continued by reminding him that he should exercise his right to vote.

It is important that you vote,'' she told him. She repeated it to the next shopper, and then to the buyer after that. Let's go out. To be honest."

Every week throughout the previous week, Bing and dozens of other college students dispersed themselves throughout the shopping center, handing out brochures and encouraging customers to cast their ballots in the Democratic Party primary that was held on Saturday.

It is anticipated that Vice President Joe Biden will easily gain victory in the first officially sanctioned primary of the national party for the elections in 2024.

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