New Hampshire: Part I. Bill of Rights, Article XXXII
“The people have a right in an Orderly and peaceable manner, to assemble and consult upon the common good, give instructions to their representatives; and to request of the legislative body, by way of petition or remonstrance, redress of the wrongs done them, and of the grievances they suffer.” June 2, 1784
The General Court has a Constitutional duty to assemble for redress of grievances. Article XXXI:
“The legislature ought frequently to assemble for the redress of grievances, for correcting, strengthening and confirming the laws, and for making new ones, as the common good may require.” June 2, 1784 (Amended 1792, generally rewording sentence and omitting “for correcting, strengthening and confirming the laws.”)
The remonstrance is a constitutional right exercised to protest any encroachment on the rights of the people or any usurpations of power by design or inattention to the laws of the land. The remonstrance is an instrument, a protective tool, and it is to be used as a remedy to protest any government actions that are repugnant or contrary to either the Constitution of New Hampshire or the Constitution of the United States of America and the laws written pursuant thereof.