The Buckeye State

Ohio is a Midwestern state in the Great Lakes region of the United States. Of the 50 states, it is the 34th largest by area, the seventh most populous and the tenth most densely populated. The state's capital and largest city is Columbus. The state takes its name from the Ohio River, whose name in turn originated from the Seneca word ohiːyo', meaning "good river", "great river" or "large creek". Partitioned from the Northwest Territory, Ohio was the 17th state admitted to the United States on 1 March 1803, and the first under the Northwest Ordinance. Ohio is historically known as the "Buckeye State" after its Ohio buckeye trees, and Ohioans are also known as "Buckeyes".

Birthplace of

Drew Carey, Drew Allison Carey, in Cleveland, on 23 May 1958
Ulysses S. Grant, Hiram Ulysses Grant, in Point Pleasant, on 27 Apr 1822
Warren G. Harding, Warren Gamaliel Harding, in Blooming Grove, on 2 Nov 1865
David Kelley, David Christopher Kelley, in Shaker Heights, on 23 Jun 1949
Richard J. Maybury, Richard J. Maybury, in Hamilton, on 10 Oct 1946
William McKinley, William McKinley Jr., in Niles, on 29 Jan 1843
P. J. O'Rourke, Patrick Jake O'Rourke, in Toledo, on 14 Nov 1947
Richard Timberlake, in Steubenville, on 24 Jun 1922

Home To

Libertarian Party of Ohio, Columbus

Conferences and Conventions

Libertarian Party of Ohio, 2004 State Convention, in Cincinnati, from 23 Apr to 25 Apr 2004
Libertarian Party of Ohio, 2005 LPO State Convention, in Columbus, from 20 May to 22 May 2005
Libertarian Party of Ohio, State Convention 2006, in Perrysville, from 5 May to 7 May 2006

Measures of Freedom

Freedom in the 50 States 2015-2016 | Ohio | Cato Institute
2014: Overall rank: 35, fiscal policy rank: 24, regulatory policy rank: 31, personal freedom rank: 44, economic freedom rank: 33
LP State-by-State Membership Numbers, Libertarian Party News, Apr 2006
31 Dec 2005: Number of Members: 644


States' Rights vs. Monetary Monopoly, by Thomas DiLorenzo, 9 May 2003
Recounts the story of how various states and Andrew Jackson maneuvered against the second Bank of the United States (BUS) eventually causing it not to be re-chartered
"After Marshall's 1819 opinion, Ohio enacted a $50,000 per year tax on the BUS. The Bank refused to pay, so the Ohio state auditor ordered a deputy ... to collect the tax. ... This would be the equivalent of today's governor of Ohio ordering state troopers to enter the Cleveland Fed and strip its vaults of over a million dollars. The BUS sued Ohio, relying on Marshall's opinion. The Ohio legislature considered such a lawsuit to be a threat to citizen sovereignty and a dangerous precedent to all Americans, not just Ohioans. ... The Ohio legislature promised to return the $100,000 if the BUS left the state."

The introductory paragraph uses material from the Wikipedia article "Ohio" as of 31 Oct 2018, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.