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Why I’m leaving the NRA



When I first started looking into the politics of the gun lobby, I found the NRA was an organization that was far more willing to bend over backwards to keep its members happy than any other lobbying organization.

I found out that the NRA had spent $1 billion in the past five years to help make sure members got their desired outcomes.

The NRA had also created a system that was so heavily weighted in favor of the powerful gun lobby that it helped create the NRA’s own “model” membership card, which was essentially a blank piece of paper that allowed the NRA to collect information from its members on every subject.

When I started researching the NRA, I was also struck by the NRA being an organization in which the president, who was often the most influential person in the organization, made decisions on behalf of the group.

It was an almost sociopathic process, in which members would be forced to submit to the will of the president in order to get their desired outcome.

If you look at the history of the NRA and how it’s operated, the president has been a major player in the process.

In fact, the NRA is now the largest lobby group in the United States.

But when it comes to the gun control movement, the most powerful person in this organization is the president.

For years, the majority of the members of the National Rifle Association have been voting with their wallets and their thumbs rather than with their feet.

The result is a lot of votes that the president can’t possibly deliver on because he doesn’t have the votes of most NRA members.

That’s a problem, because the NRA has been doing the best it can to keep the guns out of the hands of Americans who are actually responsible for keeping the guns away from criminals and terrorists.

But when I started looking at the NRA from the outside, I realized that most of the guns were bought by the members themselves.

And they’re the ones who are voting with the money they have.

So I decided to write a book called The Second Amendment: A History of the Right to Bear Arms.

I wanted to explore the history and history of gun ownership, so I researched the history that was in the NRA membership card.

In fact: the NRA members in my book are almost entirely people who are not NRA members, which is ironic, because NRA members have traditionally been the NRAs biggest supporters.

You may think that NRA members are simply the most loyal members of their organization.

That is not true.

The NRA’s history of membership is much more complicated.

Membership card.

According to the NRA website, its members are not only gun owners but also gun owners who want to help protect and defend the Constitution from “unjust and unconstitutional governmental interference.”

I also found out, through my research, that many NRA members were also active supporters of other political causes.

For example, in 2010, NRA members voted to support the “First Amendment Defense Act,” which required a background check on all gun purchases.

In 2013, the same year that the Second Amendment Defense bill passed, the organization voted to “support the American Dream Act,” a proposal that would make it illegal for businesses to discriminate against someone because of their race, religion, or gender.

These are the kinds of things that NRA Memberships are not going to let the gun manufacturers, dealers, or gun companies do.

As I started digging into the NRA history, I discovered that some NRA members actually supported gun control legislation that would have made it easier for members to carry guns in public places.

In 2014, the National Association of Manufacturers and the NRA voted in favor on a measure that would allow people to carry concealed weapons in their cars in the same places where they can openly carry them. 

That same year, NRA Members voted to pass the Second Amendement Defense Act, which would have required a person to show “good cause” for carrying a concealed weapon.

While it was clear that NRA was not going forward with gun control measures, the group did support legislation that was similar to a gun control bill that passed in Florida in 2007.

That same bill would have created a new state-level gun registry, called a National Firearms Registration and Transfer Record.

Under the new law, anyone who was caught with a firearm without a state-issued license would have to register their firearm and then submit the weapon to the National Firearms Identification Center (NICS) and undergo a background investigation.

At the end of the day, the legislation was sponsored by NRA member Chuck Collins, who is currently serving as the NRA CEO.

But this was a big problem because it made it very difficult for the NRA as a lobbying organization to get the bills passed.

A lot of NRA members and NRA leadership have said they wanted to pass a gun reform bill, but the NRA wasn’t willing to do it.

So after I found out about the NRA member who voted against gun reform legislation, I went back to the source material and researched the issue myself. 

And I discovered something

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