How NH Election Law Works

I started my journey into New Hampshire Election Laws in 1993 here in Deering where I ran for selectman. One of my political opponents, Anne Lorber, Supervisor of the Checklist, told voters at the Town and School elections not to vote for me because she “knew me personally and I was a liar.” Anne Lorber did this while wearing my opponent, Ed Cobbett’s makeshift campaign button.

Anne Lorber, Deering Supervisor of the Checklist, did this to me and topped it off by telling voters that another person running for office, Herb Fredericks, could not “read, write or do math.”

Let me clarify what happened: The Deering Supervisor of the Checklist slandered two people running for office in a municipal election while seated at the check in table in two polling places, wore political material and also put a sign in the front yard of the Town Hall saying I stole money from the Fire Dept.

I barely knew who she was until this happened.

Anne Lorber was reported to the NH Attorney General by Deering Moderator Charles Gadies as well as SAU #34 Moderator Russ Galpin, as state law requires.

Three members of Ann Lorber’s church in Deering signed affidavits stating that she had said this to them while they were in line to vote.

The New Hampshire Attorney General’s Office wrote her a short warning letter, two paragraphs, saying don’t do that again. At least they did it on official stationery.

Ann Lorber was re-elected overwhelmingly in the next election after a local phone campaign telling voters I had brought a case against her unjustly and that if there was really a problem the AG would have done something.

This, ladies and gentlemen, is how elections are run in New Hampshire. I know it for a fact and have lived it.

Now watch how the Attorney General’s Office tries to put a lid on James O’Keefe for exposing the voting system in our state that encourages voter fraud.

This your State and the state it is in.