Read the original article here.
Just between us, I am thinking about rebooting this blog.
I’m about 60% there.
WMUR should make time to clarify who the “anonymous citizen” was who opposed SB116 in their media piece. She is not some random New Hampshire person…
This is my first blog but I’ve been elsewhere for years- as you can plainly see by the sporadic content.
I would like to thank Bob Demaura for letting me blog at NHInsider.com. You can’t read any of my stuff there at the moment as it was all archived years ago. Maybe we’ll get that unearthed sometime soon; I’ve linked to plenty of it and fixing those links would be useful.
Thanks to Skip Murphy for letting me blog at GraniteGrok.com (where I still do most of my writing).
I recentyl started writing for the Franklin Center’s WatchdogArena so please check me out there.
And maybe, just maybe, I will retool this site and start posting some links to the things that interest me.
Seastrand has 27 years in. What are the odds this is the first time he’s used his position of power for his personal advantage or pleasure? And now he gets to retire at what, maybe 50 years of age? So the AG just lets him walk away, no in depth investigation, and very likely with his full pension.Not exactly a punishment is it? You get caught using your police powers to bully a woman and they make you quit without charging you and (assuming he’s keeping his pension) give you a big bag of money every year until you die.Exit question: Does anyone else come forward, Tiger Woods style, to start piling up accusations of improper conduct …
To no one’s surprise, “several” women have come forward since the story of Seastrand and the college student broke last week, according to the AG’s office. They have reported similar stories. Now, finally, there is an extended criminal investigation. It should not have taken this long.
He said teachers still enjoy plans with zero deductibles, $5 co-pays and $50 charges for emergency room visits, while the police union, among others, recently made concessions to avoid layoffs, shifting to a plan with higher co-pays, deductibles and $150 per emergency room visit.“With the $3 million in savings, we hired more police officers,” Gatsas said.