State vs. “state”
The State (the State of New Hampshire) was defined by the people who wrote and ratified the Constitution of New Hampshire and established 38 enumerated unalienable rights of the people in Part I. Bill of Rights and Part II. The Form of Government: a State to protect Part I. the Bill of Rights. The following are the defined powers of the State of New Hampshire:
THE FORM OF GOVERNMENT
The people inhabiting the territory formerly called the Province of New Hampshire, do hereby solemnly and mutually agree with each other, to form themselves into a free, sovereign, and independent Body-politic, or State, designed, created, affirmed and styled as the name of the “State of New Hampshire.”
THE GENERAL COURT
THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
SECRETARY OF STATE
CLERK OF THE COURT
ENCOURAGEMENT OF LITERATURE, &C.
KNOWLEDGE and learning, generally diffused through a community, being essential to the preservation of a free government; and spreading the opportunities and advantages of education through the various parts of the country, being highly conducive to promote this end; it shall be the duty of the legislators and magistrates, in all future periods of this government to cherish the interest of literature and the sciences, and all seminaries and public schools, to encourage private and public institutions, rewards and immunities for the promotion of agriculture, arts, sciences, commerce, trades, manufactures and natural history of the country; to countenance and inculcate the principles of humanity and general benevolence, public and private charity, industry and economy, honesty and punctuality, sincerity, sobriety, and all social affections, and generous sentiments among the people.
Amended 1903, permitting the general court to regulate trusts and monopolies restraining f trade
Free and fair competition in the trades and industries is an inherent and essential right of the people and should be protected against all monopolies and conspiracies which tend to hinder or destroy it. The size and functions of all corporations should be so limited and regulated as to prohibit fictitious capitalization, and, provision should be made for the supervision and government thereof. Therefore, all just power possessed by the state is hereby granted to the general court to enact laws to prevent the operations within the state of all persons and associations, and all trusts and corporations, foreign or domestic, and the officers thereof, who endeavor to raise the price of any article of commerce, or, to destroy free and fair competition in the trades and industries through combination, conspiracy, monopoly, or any other unfair means; to control and regulate the acts of all such persons, associations, corporations, trusts, and officials doing business within the state; to prevent fictitious capitalization; and to authorize civil and criminal proceedings in respect to all the wrongs herein declared against.
The powers delegated by the people to the form of government is part of the laws of the land. They begin and end with the consent of the people.
Part I. Article I: All men are born equally free and independent; therefore, all government of right originates from the people, is founded in consent, and instituted for the general good.
Note. — “An examination of state constitutions shows that they contain a statement of the rights and privileges of individuals which must not be usurped by officials. Its importance as a part of the fundamental law of a state may be seen in the position it occupies. It is a guarantee of those essential rights of individuals subject to that constitution. This idea has come down to us from our early English ancestors, and has been preserved to us through centuries of constant struggle and warfare of the common people against their rulers. It is to be noted that many states hesitated to ratify the constitution of the United States, because it contained no bill of rights, and that ratification was secured in several states only by a pledge that amendments covering the separation of church and state, the rights of personal liberty, of free speech, and of a free press, would be agreed to. This led to the adoption of the first ten amendments to that document, which are now often referred to as our national bill of rights. The idea embodied in the Bills of Rights which are a part of all state constitutions, dates back to 1215, when the English people wrung from King John at Runnymede a formal acknowledgment of certain rights, privileges and immunities of individuals, enumerated in a document known as the “Magna Charta.” In the Petition of Right, King Charles was compelled to reaffirm these rights of individuals, with certain additions. Some of the articles of the New Hampshire Bill of Rights are traceable directly, even to the form of expression used, to these two documents.”
Please note the following reference is from the end of the Constitution, as follows:
Part II. Form of Government
“…provided that no alteration shall be made in this constitution before the same shall be laid before the towns and unincorporated places, and approved by two thirds of the qualified voters present, and voting upon the question.” June 4, 1784
The State Constitution precludes the General Court from amending the Laws of the Land (the Constitution) without the consent and approval of the representative body of the people— the qualified inhabitants of the State by a two-thirds majority of the voters in the bi-annual elections.
Treason was committed on the people by the submission of the ballot questions in the voters’ guide of Nov, 5 1966, which was intentionally misleading and confusing in order to achieve a predetermined outcome, and involved the creation of statutory courts and the powers of the governor over a statutory “state,” in direct violation of Part I. Article VII:
“The people of this State, have the sole and exclusive right of governing themselves as a free, sovereign and independent State, and do, and forever hereafter shall exercise, and enjoy every power, jurisdiction and right pertaining thereto, which is not, or may not hereafter be by them expressly delegated to the United States of America in Congress assembled.”
NH RSA, 21:4 State; United States. – The word “state,” when applied to different parts of the United States, may extend to and include the District of Columbia and the several territories, so called; and the words “United States” shall include said district and territories.
This statute assumes a power to the General Court not delegated. The power to amend the Constitution is reserved to the people. Any use of this statutory construction to enact laws under the color of law is constructive fraud. A statute cannot be used to change or amend the definition of “State” or to change the State of New Hampshire to a federal “state” (state, territory, or possession of the United States, the District of Columbia). The original text and definition of “State” in the NH Constitution has, in direct violation of the amendment process, been replaced in 96 places with no disclosure or consent. This statutory construction has been used to form and erect a “state” within the State of New Hampshire, which is repugnant and contrary to the Constitutions—this was conducted in direct violation of Article IV. Section 3:
1: “New States may be admitted by the Congress into this Union; but no new State shall be formed or erected within the Jurisdiction of any other State; nor any State be formed by the Junction of two or more States, or Parts of States, without the Consent of the Legislatures of the States concerned as well as of the Congress.”
The General Court has no authority to surrender either the sovereignty of the people or the State sovereignty to a corporation (the United States) and, in the process, subject the citizens/inhabitants of the State to federal jurisdiction and control; e.g., the state of N.H. Division of Motor Vehicles:
Driver License Compact
Article II. Definitions
As used in this Compact:
(a) “State” means a state, territory or possession of the United States, the District of Columbia, or the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico.
As defined by this statute, the “state” is a territory and possession of the United States, and the citizens/inhabitants of this State are coursed and converted into citizens of this federal jurisdiction with no disclosure or consent. The people (citizens) are then subjected to the following:
Article IV. Section 3
“The Congress shall have Power to dispose of and make all needful Rules and Regulations respecting the Territory or other Property belonging to the United States; and nothing in this Constitution shall be so construed as to Prejudice any Claims of the United States, or of any particular State.”
Under Article IV. Section 4, The United States shall guarantee to every State in this union a republican form of government, but it has no duty to provide such to its territory or possessions in a form styled as the “state” of NEW HAMPSHIRE.
“The United States shall guarantee to every State in this Union a Republican Form of Government, and shall protect each of them against Invasion; and on Application of the Legislature, or of the Executive (when the Legislature cannot be convened) against domestic Violence.”
The Inhabitants of the State are not controllable by any other laws than those to which they or their representative body of the people—inhabitants through the constitutional amendment process—have given their expressed consent.
Part I. Bill of Rights, Article 12
Nor are the inhabitants of this State controllable by any other laws than those to which they or their representative body (the people) have given their consent.
Treason? You decide.