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ANNOUNCEMENT – We The People 2.0 Film Release!

Tree Media Presents: WE THE PEOPLE 2.0

Film Release – October 2016

We the People 2.0 – The Second American Revolution

Host or Attend a Screening

“If you live in a corporate state, the only thing left to

do is to dismantle it and build something new.”

  • It’s time:  Ecosystems and species around the globe are collapsing under legal barriers erected by our own government and corporate lobbyists.
  • It’s here:  Tree Media presents We the People 2.0, a film about CELDF’s work with communities to mobilize the Community Rights movement across the country.
  • It’s you:  Host a screening of the film. Attend a showing.  Find out how you can see the film and engage your community.

We the People 2.0 shares stories from communities across the country that are facing harmful corporate activities, and are confronting our structure of law which elevates the rights of corporations over the rights of people, communities, and nature. The film explains what these communities haven chosen to do in response.

You can share the film with your community. Learn how to host a house party, a community screening, buy the DVD/BluRay, or find out about screenings near you. Check it out here. Discussion Guide and supplemental tools can be accessed here.

A Second American Revolution is building.

A Revolution to elevate the rights of people, communities, and nature above corporate “rights” and the preemptive authority of state and federal government.

A Revolution to help America manifest a true democracy, where “we the people” are the key decision-makersfor our own communities.

Join the Movement.


Educating New Hampshire Communities To Establish Community Rights To Democratic Local Self-Governance & Sustainability

In Remembrance of Gail Darrell


Find Your County

Barnstead, NH, located in Belknap county, was the first municipality to adopt a Community Bill of Rights Ordinance, in 2006.

Residents from ten other municipalities have joined the Community Rights Effort in NH by enacting local, rights-based laws that elevate community authority.

Community members from Belknap, Strafford, Rockingham, Coos, Grafton and Merrimack counties have enacted local, rights-based laws at their Town Meetings. Citizens petitioned the binding laws, called warrant articles– a process particular to New England – in order to ban unwanted activities that would threaten the health, safety, and welfare of the community. The warrant articles were all enacted by voters, some by a unanimous Town Meeting vote.

Whether the single issue is voting rights, protecting our water, unwanted energy projects, or sustainable farming, New Hampshire towns are asserting the right to make decisions about what happens to the places where we live.

Is your town on the map?

Find out how to get involved: