Unit 1012 Cover Photo

Unit 1012 Cover Photo

Thursday, June 21, 2018


The Governor of New Hampshire, Chris Sununu received the Rayner Goddard Act of Courage Award from the comrades of Unit 1012. He favors the use of the death penalty and is working to retain it in his state.

We have watched him fight for justice and the death penalty in New Hampshire and want him to know that he has encouraged victims' families and leaders worldwide. We honor and respect him. We hope that more judges and government officials will follow their courageous character. 

Today I vetoed SB 593. Abolishing the death penalty in New Hampshire would send the wrong message to those who commit the most heinous offenses within our State's borders. We are not, nor will we ever be a safe haven for those who commit the most unthinkable crimes.

N.H. Gov. Sununu vetoes repeal of death penalty
The state has one person on death row: Michael Addison, who killed a Manchester police officer in 2006.

Associated Press

Thursday June 21, 2018

CONCORD, N.H. – Republican Gov. Chris Sununu vetoed a bill Thursday that would have abolished New Hampshire’s death penalty, and said the state has an obligation to support law enforcement and deliver justice for victims.

Police officers crowded into his office to watch him veto the bill, as did family members of several murder victims. After he was done, he gave his red veto pen to Laura Briggs, whose husband, Manchester Officer Michael Briggs, was shot to death in 2006.

“If a person chooses to commit such an unspeakable act in our state, that person should know that a jury of their peers may elect to impose the ultimate justice,” Sununu said. “While I very much respect the arguments made by the proponents of this bill, I stand with crime victims, member of the law enforcement community and advocates of justice. New Hampshire does not take the death penalty lightly, we only use it sparingly … In the most heinous cases where the death penalty may be imposed, New Hampshire is second to none when it comes to protecting defendants’ rights and ensuring a fair process.”

New Hampshire’s death penalty applies in seven scenarios: the killing of an on-duty law enforcement officer or judge, murder for hire, murder during a rape, certain drug offenses or home invasion and murder by a someone already serving a life sentence without parole. The state hasn’t executed anyone since 1939, and the repeal bill would not have applied retroactively to Michael Addison, who killed Briggs and is the state’s only inmate on death row.

Death penalty opponents argued that courts might have interpreted it differently, however. Others argued that imposing the death penalty doesn’t give victims the closure that repeal advocates assume it would. Laura Bonk, of Concord, was 23 when her mother was killed and her sister was shot in 1989 in Massachusetts. The killer died of natural causes after spending 18 years in prison.

“When he died there was no sense of closure or relief. The closure and relief came from the conviction,” she said. “New Hampshire has 100 unsolved murders. I would like my tax money spent on solving those murders for those victims’ family members.”

But Jane Sylvestre, of Franklin, said she supported Sununu’s decision. She attended the veto ceremony holding a photo of a nephew who was beaten to death in 2015, just before his first birthday.

“The guy that murdered him, all he got was life, he should be dead. I believe in the death penalty,” she said. “These officers that protect us should have a right to go out in the streets and be safe. That’s why crime is so high, no one gets punished.”

Former Gov. Jeanne Shaheen, a Democrat, vetoed a similar bill in 2000. Another Democrat, former Gov. John Lynch, signed a bill in 2011 expanding the death penalty to cover home invasions in response to a machete and knife attack that killed a woman and maimed her daughter in Mont Vernon.

Christopher T. Sununu (/səˈnuːnuː/; born November 5, 1974) is an American Republican politician and businessman serving as the 82nd and current Governor of New Hampshire since January 2017. Sununu was previously a member of the New Hampshire Executive Council, an office he held from 2011 to 2017. At age 43, he is currently the youngest state governor in the United States.
Sununu was born in Salem, New Hampshire. He also serves as chief executive officer of the Waterville Valley Ski Resort in Waterville Valley, New Hampshire. He earned a bachelor's degree from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Sununu is a son of former New Hampshire Governor and White House Chief of Staff John H. Sununu and younger brother of former U.S. Representative and Senator John E. Sununu.


God shields the Governor and his family/allies with His wings and He shelters all of them with His feathers. His faithful promises are Governor Christopher Sununu armor and protection. No evil shall befall him. No weapons brandished against him shall succeed. A thousand may fall at his side and ten thousand around him, but evil cannot come near him nor touch him. Every scheme and plan is being brought into the light swiftly. What is being done in the darkness is being shouted from the rooftops. No stone will go unturned. Governor Christopher Sununu will live a long life and all will be well with him. He will prosper in his governing role over New Hampshire and New Hampshire is prospering as a result. The blood of Jesus covers him while he remains hidden in Christ.

We bind every assassination & death spirit and we command the life and power of Jesus Christ. We strike the plans of the enemy with confusion and we strike them with blindness. We decree VICTORY over Governor Christopher Sununu. VICTORY VICTORY VICTORY in the mighty name of Jesus. We command the heavenly hosts and most powerful warrior angels to go forth now and seize those enemies.


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