Difference between revisions of "New Hampshire"

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Statewide, New Hampshire enjoys just one of the [[forms of direct democracy in the American states|available seven forms]] of direct democracy.  If the [[New Hampshire State Legislature|New Hampshire legislature]] places a [[constitutional amendment]] on the statewide ballot, voters can ratify or reject it.   
 
Statewide, New Hampshire enjoys just one of the [[forms of direct democracy in the American states|available seven forms]] of direct democracy.  If the [[New Hampshire State Legislature|New Hampshire legislature]] places a [[constitutional amendment]] on the statewide ballot, voters can ratify or reject it.   
  
The [[Wikipedia:New Hampshire State Constitution|New Hampshire State Constitution]] is the supreme law of the state, followed by the [[Wikipedia:New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated]]. The State Constitution is the nation's only state constitution which acknowledges the [[Wikipedia:right of revolution|right of revolution]], and one of the few that does not expressly mandate the provision of a public school system.  
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The [[Wikipedia:New Hampshire State Constitution|New Hampshire State Constitution]] is the supreme law of the state, followed by the [[Wikipedia:New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated|New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated]]. The State Constitution is the nation's only state constitution which acknowledges the [[Wikipedia:right of revolution|right of revolution]], and one of the few that does not expressly mandate the provision of a public school system.  
 
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Revision as of 06:30, 3 May 2008

New Hampshire

on Ballotpedia

New Hampshire on Ballotpedia

This page is a hub to connect you to everything on Ballotpedia about New Hampshire and its ballotlaws, history, ballot propositions statewide and local, and more.

New Hampshire ballot news

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New Hampshire and direct democracy

Statewide, New Hampshire enjoys just one of the available seven forms of direct democracy. If the New Hampshire legislature places a constitutional amendment on the statewide ballot, voters can ratify or reject it.

The New Hampshire State Constitution is the supreme law of the state, followed by the New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated. The State Constitution is the nation's only state constitution which acknowledges the right of revolution, and one of the few that does not expressly mandate the provision of a public school system.

New Hampshire ballot basics

Ballot measures and recalls
Laws and history
Key government offices

References