It’s a familiar scene here in the Granite State — presidential candidates trying to win your vote over pancakes and pie. As we celebrate the 100th anniversary of the first-in-the-nation primary, the path to the White House still must go through our diners and restaurants.
In the fall and winter of 2015, photographer Mark Ostow made it his quest to capture a fresh, unfiltered look at nearly every presidential candidate (that’s more than 20). He filed those images with just two publications: New Hampshire Magazine and The Atlantic.
Meet Neil Levesque, the executive director of the NH Institute of Politics at St. Anselm College, and let him tell you about his role in celebrating the 100th anniversary of our first-in-the-nation primary.
When New Hampshire gets close to Election Day, political parties and candidates get closer to Nashua. The state’s second largest city is also among its most politically volatile. As goes Nashua, generally so goes the state.
The New Hampshire Statehouse is a lot of things. It is the oldest continuously used statehouse in the country. The building houses the third-largest legislature in the English-speaking world. But did you know it is also a place for superstition?
The very identity of the Republican Party is being redefined nationally and locally, and 2015 could be the year when Republicans begin to figure out what direction the party could take in the next generation.