In 2015, the National Rifle Association (NRA) officially became the nation’s biggest lobbying force, with the lobbying group having spent $2.6 billion in the year prior to the 2016 elections.
This is the NRA’s biggest spending period in at least a decade, with lobbying expenditures exceeding $1.3 billion during that period.
Since then, the NRA has moved its lobbying operation to a different, larger and more centralized location.
It has moved to a larger office in Washington, D.C., with offices in Washington and New York.
This office is home to the NRA headquarters and its lobbying arm, the Center for Responsive Politics (CRP).
The Center for Public Integrity has mapped the NRA lobbying efforts across the United of America in the years between 2015 and 2016.
The map shows that the NRA spent $1,082,724 on lobbying efforts in the country during that time, an increase of $723,039.
This increase was driven largely by the 2016 election.
While the NRA had spent more than $1 billion in 2016, the increase in spending was driven by the election of President Donald Trump.
During the presidential campaign, Trump called for the elimination of the National Institute of Justice (NIJ) and for the creation of a national registry for gun purchases, among other things.
The NRA also endorsed Trump’s candidacy.
The NRA’s lobbying efforts are concentrated in Washington D.P. and New Jersey, where it has offices.
The group is headquartered in D.E.C. with offices located in New York, Washington and Philadelphia.
Despite these major lobbying campaigns, the organization has not been the dominant force in the U.S. politics since the early 1990s, when it was largely a private sector lobbying group.
In that time period, the group’s political activities increased dramatically, with more than half of the lobbying expenditures being directed to outside groups.
According to CRP, the majority of the NRA PAC’s PAC contributions came from outside groups that are outside of the U, including the Chamber of Commerce, the UFW, the American Federation of Teachers, the New York City Council, and the NRA Institute.
While a handful of major companies such as ExxonMobil, Intel, Pfizer and Walmart have contributed to the group, they have made significant contributions to the Republican Party and not the Democratic Party, the groups data show.
For example, the Chamber and the UAF have contributed $1 million to the RNC and $2 million to Democrats.
In addition to lobbying, the organizations PAC spending also includes donations to a number of Republican politicians, including House Speaker Paul Ryan, who has been a staunch supporter of the group and the Republican nominee for President.
However, these donations were only part of the total spending, which includes other campaign spending, campaign contributions, contributions to outside advocacy groups, political action committees, super PACs, and other types of donations.
As the NRA moves its lobbying operations to a new headquarters in Washington DC, there is also a push to make the organization more efficient, with a plan being floated by the NRA for how it would like to change the way it operates.
According to the report, the new headquarters would include a more streamlined lobbying process, as well as new processes and policies to handle the growing amount of lobbying it does.
It is likely that these changes will have a positive effect on the NRA, as it has been the most successful lobbying group in recent history, with its spending more than doubling during the Trump administration.
“It’s clear that our NRA has become the largest lobby in America,” NRA spokesman Adam Brandon told The Washington Post.
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