It is time to restore our rightful relationship with our government. The way to do this is through building and growing the number of people who are aware and making the Constitutional transition of becoming a legitimate Citizen of the State.
1) Birth– You were born in the State of New Hampshire, or by;
2) Naturalization– A person born or naturalized in any one of the other 49 states or federal territories who moves to New Hampshire and establishes a residency, begins the process of becoming a Citizen of the State. Upon meeting the State’s residency requirements, a person may apply and declare his or her status of becoming a State Citizen by swearing his or her oath of allegiance to the Constitution of N.H.
What is a resident of New Hampshire?
A resident is someone who moved to New Hampshire, that currently lives in New Hampshire, but they don’t necessarily have the rights that a Citizen of New Hampshire would have when it comes to their Constitutional rights.
How is a resident different from a Citizen of New Hampshire?
A Citizen of New Hampshire was either born in the State or naturalized by taking an oath to the Constitution of New Hampshire.
Only State Citizens are allowed to vote by definition of the State Constitution and have guaranteed protection of rights under the Constitution of New Hampshire.
How does State Citizenship affect voting?
Voting rights are granted by State Constitutions, and only State Citizens have guaranteed protection of rights under the Constitution of New Hampshire. The voter qualification clauses determine who shall be legal voters in town meetings.
“The right of voting, or the privilege of voting, is a right or privilege arising under the constitution of the state, and not under the constitution of the United States. The qualifications are different in the different states. Citizenship, age, sex, residence, are variously required in the different states, or may be so. If the right belongs to any particular person, it is because such person is entitled to it by the laws of the state where he offers to exercise it, and not because of citizenship of the United States.” United States v. Anthony 1873.
Only Citizens of New Hampshire can vote in the State of New Hampshire elections for local, State and Federal offices. It says so in our State and Federal Constitutions.
Why isn’t the State of New Hampshire adhering to these Constitutional provisions?
Voting rights (right of suffrage) are defined by the State and Federal Constitutions. Voters must be Citizens of New Hampshire and a qualified inhabitant of the New Hampshire in order to vote in State elections.
The word inhabitant describes those people who are qualified to vote in the State election, as provided for by the Constitution.
N.H. Constitution Part I Bill of Rights; 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.”
Click HERE for a link to the official form you can use
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How to File the Oath Form
A native or naturalized member of a state or nation who owes allegiance to its government and is entitled to its protection (distinguished from resident alien).
The words “people of the United States” and “citizens” are synonymous terms, and mean the same thing. Dread Scott v Sanford, 60 U.S. 393 (1856)
“And every person qualified as the constitution provides, shall be considered an inhabitant for the purpose of electing and being elected into any office or place within this State, in that town, parish and plantation where he dwelleth and hath his home.” Constitution of New Hampshire, Part II, Form of Government, Article 30
8 U.S. Code § 1101 – Definitions
The term “naturalization” means the conferring of nationality of a state upon a person after birth, by any means whatsoever.
Part II. 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, by the name of the State of New Hampshire.