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New Hampshire Candidates for Governor Republican and Democrat

New Hampshire Presidential Primary: February 9, 2016
Election Day: November 8, 2016

New Hampshire Candidates for Governor 2016
New Hampshire Governor Candidates

New Hampshire Gubernatorial Candidates 2016 Democrat and Republican

If you notice that a candidate's name is missing, please notify us to add it:
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State Primary: September 13, 2016

New Hampshire Governor Election Race Republican and Democrat

Republican Governor Candidates

Jeb Bradley (R)
Frank Edelblut (R)
Donnalee Lozeau (R)
Chris Sununu (R)

Democrat Governor Candidates

Jackie Cilley (D)
Mark Connolly (D)
Andrew Hosmer (D)
Chris Pappas (D)
Stefany Shaheen (D)
Colin Van Ostern (D)

Other Governor Candidates

Jon Lavoie (Independent)

A list of New Hampshire Candidates for Congress are listed below.

New Hampshire Candidates for Congress

New Hampshire Congressional Candidates
NH Congress Candidates 2016

District 1:
Kelly Ayotte (R)
Bill O’Brien (R)
Maggie Hassan (D)

District 2:
Annie Kuster (D)
Jack Flanagan (R)



Governor Candidates for Election Race

History of New Hampshire. Information that every New Hampshire Election Candidate for Governor Should Know.

Did you know New Hampshire was first named North Virginia, and it was once under the jurisdiction of Massachusetts? Read about the history of New Hampshire!

Early historians record that in 1623, under the authority of an English land-grant, Captain John Mason, in conjunction with several others, sent David Thomson, a Scotsman, and Edward and Thomas Hilton, fish-merchants of London, with a number of other people in two divisions to establish a fishing colony in what is now New Hampshire, at the mouth of the Piscataqua River.

One of these divisions, under Thomson, settled near the river’s mouth at a place they called Little Harbor or "Pannaway," now the town of Rye, where they erected salt-drying fish racks and a "factory" or stone house. The other division under the Hilton brothers set up their fishing stages on a neck of land eight miles above, which they called Northam, afterwards named Dover.

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