Governor Hassan has signed legislation designed to strengthen the state’s mental health system, a result of a class-action lawsuit filed in 2012.
Gov. Maggie Hassan has signed a bill into law that ensures recognition of civil unions and marriages for same-sex couples.
CONCORD — Gov. Maggie Hassan announced an all-star lineup of business leaders to serve on her Live Free and Start Advisory Council, which aims to continue efforts to make it easier for high-tech businesses to start up and flourish in New Hampshire.
PORTSMOUTH — “We hold these truths to be self-evident.”
The opening lines of the Declaration of Independence may be among the best known phrases in the country. In keeping with an annual tradition at Strawbery Banke Museum on the Fourth of July, Gov. Maggie Hassan read an abridged version of one of the nation’s most famous tomes to a crowd of about 50 people, who braved torrential rains to celebrate Independence Day. She follows many past governors, said Larry Yerdon, president and chief executive officer of Strawbery Banke.
Returning to work after a weeklong trade mission to Turkey, New Hampshire businesses are beaming with the new leads they had found.
Enrollment in Medicaid for as many as 50,000 newly eligible residents opens tomorrow, with health benefits slated to start August 15th.
CONCORD, N.H. (AP) — Gov. Maggie Hassan is calling New Hampshire’s trade mission to Turkey productive and informative after several days of meetings.
ROCHESTER — Gov. Maggie Hassan, at a packed assembly in McClelland School on Friday, announced that Rochester has been chosen as the first model community in the state’s Youth Violence Prevention initiative.
Gov. Maggie Hassan signed a new law creating a domestic violence statute in a private ceremony Thursday with the mother of a 9-year-old boy who was killed by his father.
A calm and confident Gov. Maggie Hassan spelled out, in her usual careful and deliberate fashion, the state of the state Tuesday morning to a crowd assembled by the Greater Nashua Chamber of Commerce.
Of course, the governor presented her official state of the state address to a joint session of the New Hampshire Legislature in February. So why two state of the state speeches just four months apart? The biggest difference between the two is that in February the governor spells out what she wants to do, while in June she recounts what she was able to accomplish.