Featuring Hosts: Matthew Carano, Nick Boyle, and Cord Blomquist
Engineered by: Matthew Carano
Produced by: Matthew Carano, and Nick Boyle
On this episode of The Freecast: Laurie List to be released without redaction, new legislation allows Kingston residents to burn a car, Tether’s up to no good again, and Meshech Weare as NH’s supreme leader.
- NH Court Says: Release List of Police With Credibility Issues
- New legislation will allow Kingston to Bonfire a Car
- Nancy Strapko get $350,000 in settlement from Plymouth State for violating her “academic freedom” in reaction to Kristie Torbick case
- Atlantic wrote about this:
- “Kristie takes full responsibility for her actions with her ‘victim.’ I put this in parentheses because I am aware that her ‘victim’ was truly the pursuer in this case.” This “pursuer” was a 14-year-old boy.
- Tether is only 74% backed
- NH Gun Bills Testimony
Freecoast Liberty Meetup Thursday: Dover
- The 1784 Constitution
- Meshech Weare
- President of the Executive Council
- This was the upper-body of the legislature and the executive body
- Chief Justice of the New Hampshire Supreme Court
- He was at the top of all three branches of government
- He began as a town moderator
- Pine Tree Riots
- In 1772 Weare was one of four justices to rule on the Pine Tree Riots
- He voted to fine the defiant party 20 schilling, which was an extremely light punishment
- Book Recommendation: Andrew Vietze’s White Pine: American History and the Tree That Made a Nation
- Native Americans in the “Five Nations” seeking peace would gather beneath a towering white pine, its clusters of five needles a symbol of unity.
- The Mohawks called the Algonquin “rondak,” a slur meaning “tree eater” because they ate the inner layer of bark during hard winters to prevent scurvy
- The English exhausted all of their native “mast trees,”
- Imported trees from Russia and Norway and Bosnia
- These trees needed to be 3’ feet wide at the base and 36’ high
- Had to keep pace with the Dutch, French, and Spanish
- This was the driver of the Pine Tree Riots
- Explains why the pine was on the first Flag of New England
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