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The collision of two American epidemics.
The National Rifle Association is one of the most powerful special interest groups in America. We’re investigating how it spends its money.
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Bang for the Buck
The same media consultant purchased ads for the NRA and for Senate candidates in the Missouri, Montana, and North Carolina races.
She has agreed to cooperate with prosecutors investigating Russian interference in the 2016 election.
Internal polling data shows how much standing with the NRA may have cost Kelly Ayotte in New Hampshire.
Obama's executive actions are enemy number one.
The Manhattan businessman perfected the anti-establishment message the gun group had been honing for years.
Election results mark a continuation of the group's impressive success rate when making large investments on candidates.
The NRA spent record sums to get its desired White House and Senate outcomes, but was bested by gun violence prevention groups in the cycle's most expensive ballot initiative fight.
At Top Guns in Terre Haute, Indiana, customers are “purchasing items they’re hoping will be grandfathered in,” the store’s manager said.
Here’s one to get things started: Which side will emerge claiming the advantage with swing voters?
Democrats hope the issue boosts their chances against Marco Rubio, while a big gun safety group looks to topple a congressman near Orlando.
Pennsylvania's Pat Toomey is betting that his moderate stance on the issue will sway swing voters in a tight election.
With the NRA spending modestly in three states where voters are set to decide on firearms reforms, Nevada is looking like the only real battleground.
The gun group is also fighting to keep Indiana’s open Senate seat in Republican hands.
Voting with the NRA on background checks has not given Kelly Ayotte safe harbor.
With 60 days to go before the election, the group has begun to pour money into races in Indiana and Wisconsin.