Is That Whitewash In Your Eye? You Must Work For the NH AG

So what else is new?

The New Hampshire Attorney General’s Office has “cleared” NH State Senator Martha Fuller Clark of harboring non-residents at her voter fraud mansion in Portsmouth.

Big deal!

The AG has been doing this kind of stuff since 1993 that I know of.

All the NH AG’s Election Division has done is shift the spotlight to themselves.

And it is about time.

I am going to keep on exposing non-resident voters until the cows come home.

Let us begin with a quote from the article in the

“Bryan Gregory Griffith worked for the Obama campaign and stayed at Fuller Clark's home from last June or July through December, the Democratic senator said late last month. According to the Portsmouth city clerk's office, Griffith used Fuller Clark's address to vote in the Nov. 6, 2012, election by absentee ballot.”

According to NH AG employee LaBonte, Griffith paid no rent while he stayed at Fuller Clark's home and moved back to Arkansas in December 2012. Griffith was also registered to vote in Arkansas, but did not vote there, the attorney general's office reports.

But the NH AG ADMITS the lawyer was registered to vote in Arkansas while he was voting here by absentee ballot.

So how does the NH AG handle Arkansas definition of domicile?

Here is the Arkansas statute regarding domicile (where domicile is still part of the English language).

ARKANSAS STATUTES AND CODES § 9-3-119 - Cancellation of certificate -- Renunciation of residence and domicile.

(a) (1) It shall be the duty of the prosecuting attorney of a county, upon affidavit showing good cause, to institute proceedings in any court having jurisdiction under this chapter for the purpose of setting aside and cancelling any certificate issued under this chapter on the ground of fraud or on the ground that the certificate was illegally procured.

(2) (A) In any such proceeding, the party holding the certificate alleged to have been fraudulently or illegally procured shall have sixty (60) days' personal notice in which to make answer to the petition of the State of Arkansas.

(3) If any person who secures a certificate of residence and domicile under the provisions of this chapter shall, within two (2) years after the issuance of the certificate, cease to reside in the state more than thirty (30) days in any one (1) year, it shall be considered prima facie evidence of a lack of intention on the part of the person to become a permanent resident of the state at the time of the filing of the application for a certificate of residence and domicile and, in the absence of contrary evidence, it shall be sufficient evidence, in the proper proceeding, to authorize the cancellation of his or her certificate of residence and domicile as fraudulent.

(b) (1) Not less than two (2) years after a certificate of residence and domicile has been issued under this chapter, the person to whom the certificate has been issued may file a petition signed in duplicate in his or her own handwriting, duly verified, which shall state his or her full name, his or her place of residence with the street number, if possible, his or her occupation, his or her date and place of birth, the state in which he or she intends to reside, the date and place of his or her first address within this state, the time when and place and name of the court where he or she declared his or her intention to become a resident domiciled in the State of Arkansas, and the name of the court where he or she received his or her certificate of residence and domicile. If married, he or she shall state the name of his or her spouse, his or her place of residence at the time of filing this petition, and if he or she has children, the name, date, and place of birth, and place of residence of each child living at the time of filing this petition.

(2) The petition shall set forth that he or she renounces absolutely his or her residence and domicile in the State of Arkansas and that it is his or her intention to reside permanently in a state other than Arkansas.

(c) (1) Whenever a certificate of residence and domicile is set aside or cancelled as provided in this section, the court in which the judgment or decree is rendered shall make an order cancelling the certificate and shall order a certified copy of the judgment sent to the Secretary of State.

(2) (A) If the certificate was not originally issued by the court making the order, the court shall direct the clerk of the court to transmit a copy of the order and judgment to the court out of which the certificate of residence and domicile was originally issued.

(B) It shall be the duty of the clerk of the court receiving the certified copy of the order and judgment of the court to enter the certified copy of the order and judgment of record and to cancel the original certificate of residence and domicile upon the records and to notify the Secretary of State of the cancellation.

It looks as though Arkansas Attorney Bryan Gregory Griffith has told the NH AG during their “investigation” that he intended to make NH his home?

According to Arkansas law Attorney Griffith was to inform Arkansas that he was renouncing his residency and domicile.

Did an Arkansas lawyer lie to two states, one state or everyone when he voted illegally?

So where are we?

1. The NH Attorney General’s Office is irrelevant. They are so politically mired in protecting out-of-state-voters the issue of electing our Attorney general should be a top consideration of all NH residents who hold want clean elections.

2. When you are trying to cheat one state by voting in another state – you have problems. It is unconstitutional to have dual domicile for the purpose of making your vote worth more than a law abiding citizen. In effect, the NH AG has created two classes of voter in Arkansas - one who can vote only in Arkansas and one who can select either Arkansas or New Hampshire.

3. NH has over 4,000 "ghost voters" who registered same day. The next election cycle it will climb to 8,000, then 12,000. And that is how to win an election my friends.

4. New Hampshire does not deserve the First in the Nation Primary.

Now the NH attorney General’s Office to clear another batch of non-resident voters who are going to be outed in the next year or so.

This should be interesting.