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Saturday
Aug162014

Common Sense v. Common Vote Theft

How does the State of Nebraska define Domicile?

Domicile, as you may recall, is the key, and only, word in the NH State Constitution that defines where a NH inhabitant votes.

Here is what the Nebraska Dept. of Revenue says about Domicile:

Domicile.

Domicile is the place an individual has his or her permanent place of abode and home. Even if the individual is absent at times, domicile is the place to which the individual intends to return. Actual residence is not necessarily domicile. An individual establishes domicile in Nebraska on the date he or she arrives in the state for other than temporary or transitory purposes. Once domicile is established, it remains the individual’s domicile until it is abandoned. Domicile in Nebraska is abandoned when an individual leaves the state with no intention of returning to the state and establishes a domicile in another state while present in the other state for other than temporary or transitory purposes.

http://www.revenue.nebraska.gov/info/8-645.pdf

Nebraska is the home of the lead petitioner of the non-resident voter case called Hannah Rivers v. NH that TWO Superior (and insufficiently educated) Court activist judges say magically grants the right to vote in NH to non-residents.

Below is the portion of the Rivers v. NH case where the out-of-state tuitioned UNH student lays out her legal residence:

“PARTIES

10. Petitioner Hannah Rivers lives at 83 Main Street, GSS Box 12764, Durham, New Hampshire. She is 19 years of age and is a citizen of the United States. In August 2011, she came from 585 West Waverly Road, Raymond, Nebraska, to New Hampshire, in order to attend school at the University of New Hampshire. She expects to finish school in May of 2015 and currently intends to leave New Hampshire after graduation. She is licensed to drive in Nebraska.”

Now let us take a look at what the NH State Supreme court said about college voters who want to declare NH their domicile to vote. This is the last and most important part of Newberger v. Peterson 1972:

We are sensitive to the compelling need "to preserve the basic conception of a political community". Dunn v. Blumstein, supra, 92 S. Ct. at 1004. But the challenged New Hampshire law forces persons who are in every meaningful sense members of New Hampshire political communities to vote in communities elsewhere which they have long departed and with whose affairs they are no longer concerned, if indeed the former community still recognizes the right.

You do not have to be a lawyer or a member of the NH AG’s Office or even the NH Secretary of State to understand fraud when you see it.

The Hannah Rivers case has zero merit.

She has no standing to sue NH because she is not abandoning Nebraska as her legal domicile by THEIR laws or OUR NH laws, State Constitution, or previous on point court cases in New Hampshire.

But if you are a New Hampshire voter you should take the time to gather up other NH voters to ensure non-resident voters like Hannah Rivers of Raymond, Nebraska, and thousands like her, can not continue to steal your vote.

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