Liberty Lobby – Week 12 – Videos

Liberty Lobbyist Darryl W Perry and I went to the state house this week to testify on more legislation. Here are seven full hearing videos from last week:

HB 580 would regulate fantasy sports websites operating in New Hampshire. Liberty Lobbyist Darryl W Perry and I both testified against. Here’s the full hearing video:

HB 228 would allow minors to legally transport alcohol with certain family members present in-car. I testified in favor. Here’s the full hearing video:

HB 170 would require towns that post minutes and notices of meetings online to post them consistently. Liberty Lobbyist Darryl W. Perry spoke in favor. Here’s the full hearing video:

HB 114 would prohibit political candidates from being nominated by more than one political party through the primary process. Liberty Lobbyist Darryl W Perry testified in favor. Here’s the full hearing video:

HB 654 would create a study committee to look at regulating and taxing short term rentals. I testified against. Here’s the full hearing video:

HB 586: This bill originally would have created a facility license for tattoo, body piercing, or branding, but that was amended out of it. I testified against licensing. Here’s the full hearing video:

HB 82 would exempt hair braiding from regulation and licensing. Liberty Lobbyist Darryl W. Perry testified in favor. Here’s the full hearing video:

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3 Comments

  1. What is the point of you two “testifying” at these meetings? You want children to be allowed to transport alcohol in their vehicles? That is the stupidest thing I have ever heard of. With Darryl as you “go to” you two will never accomplish anything except wasting people’s time.

  2. Why, Darryl and Ian are lobbying, of course! I’m shocked that you’re so disapproving of this all of a sudden, Jacks, especially considering that you’ve promoted the virtues of this sort of thing so much in the past! And considering that our dear friend Maggie Hassan used her position of influence to steal public money for the manufacture, promotion, and sale of her very own name-brand vodka, it’s quite disappointing that you’re not more amenable to the idea of legalizing its transport by all of NH’s citizenry! After all, Maggie’s vodka is being made for a good cause, now isn’t it? That feature alone should make this all fit together perfectly with your own consequentialist leanings, now shouldn’t it honey bunch?

  3. Ian wants minors to be able to transport alcohol – that’s his dating pool.

Care to comment?