Georgia's Secretary of State's office will provide the Trump Administration's new Election Integrity Commission the state's publicly available voter list. They would not, however, be providing the full range of data the Commission was requesting.

Officials from the Trump Administration have requested voter-roll data from all 50 states, including the names, addresses, dates of birth, party affiliation, last four Social Security digits and voter history dating to 2006 for every voter in the state.

The Georgia Secretary of State's office released a statement Friday:

The Georgia Secretary of State’s Office will provide the publicly available voter list. As specified in Georgia law, the public list does not contain a registered voter's driver's license number, social security number, month and day of birth, site of voter registration, phone number, or email address.

The Secretary of State's office says the information to be released will include voter's name, address, race, gender, the date they registered to vote, the precinct where they are currently registered to vote, the date they last voted and the party they last voted for. Additional information, including the month and day of a voter's birth, driver's license number, Social Security number, telephone number and email address are all specifically excluded from the public voter list under a Georgia state law, and as such, will not be released to the Trump commission.

According to a Washington Post report, once received by the new Election Integrity Commission, headed up by Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach, the data would also be made public.

So far, at least five states -- California, Connecticut, Kentucky, Massachusetts and Virginia -- have said they have no intention of providing the Commission with any information at all.

The office of Vice President Mike Pence on Wednesday released a statement which said a letter would be sent to all 50 states and the District of Columbia requesting publicly available data from state voter rolls along with feedback on how to improve election integrity.