A few weeks ago, I was in the office of a state senator when he asked me if I’d support the NRA’s endorsement of Donald Trump for president.
I said yes.
I’d never vote for a Republican.
But I’ve been thinking about this issue all year, and it has nothing to do with gun control.
It has everything to do the NRA, which I’m convinced is the most important organization in America.
Trump is the only presidential candidate in history to have a gun collection of at least 500 guns.
If Trump won the election, the NRA would be the first political party to have 1,500 or more guns in its collection.
The NRA’s annual convention has been a huge success, attracting more than 1 million people and drawing more than 200,000 NRA members.
And Trump, who has a record of defending gun owners and has taken every opportunity to bash the Second Amendment, has never once attacked the NRA.
The most recent attack was a tweet in which he claimed the NRA is “the biggest tax-payer funded gun lobby in the country.”
Trump also has never had a serious problem with the NRA or its president, Wayne LaPierre.
So the NRA and its supporters have spent millions of dollars to try to defeat Trump, but the NRA has only succeeded in drawing a small portion of the gun owners Trump needs to win the presidency.
But in the past few weeks, the political landscape has changed dramatically.
As I write this, the first NRA president endorsed Trump, and he is a major political figure in the gun industry.
It’s time to change the narrative.
There are now more than 300,000 members of the NRA in more than 100 states, and more than 600,000 people are NRA members, according to the NRA website.
The organization is also one of the biggest gun manufacturers in the world.
The membership has increased to nearly 1.4 million since the mid-2000s.
Trump, however, has yet to meet with the membership and has yet never received a single dollar from the NRA for his campaign.
So far, the president hasn’t held a meeting with the organization’s leadership.
The NRA has spent millions on a barrage of negative ads aimed at Trump, which have included: the claim that Trump’s campaign is funded by the NRA; that Trump has a “history of disrespecting” the NRA as well as the Second Ammendment; and that he will make America less safe.
Trump has repeatedly dismissed these attacks as fake news.
Trump’s campaign, however,, has spent almost $1 million on its ads, which has included the claim Trump will “endorse a man who supports the Second-Amendment and has a long record of lying about the Second.”
The ads also say Trump is “a failed businessman and a con man,” and he “has a proven track record of failing to protect our Second Amendment rights.”
Trump also has spent nearly $300,000 on negative ads about the NRA at the local and state level, and a $2.5 million ad campaign in Pennsylvania.
The ads target members of Congress, state legislators and former NRA executives, and target NRA members in states like Georgia, Maryland, Indiana, Pennsylvania and Texas.
The campaign also claims Trump’s supporters are “dangerous,” “dangerously” armed, and “danger to our children.”
The NRA has even launched a television ad in Pennsylvania, targeting Trump supporters and telling them they should “step aside.”
“If you want to know who Donald Trump’s gun rights supporters are, you’re in the wrong place,” said James Loomis, an NRA spokesman.
“Trump’s supporters don’t want to go to the gun show, they want to be in the NRA convention.”
Loomis said the ads are a response to Trump’s claim that he wants to “end gun violence,” adding, “The NRA will continue to use all of the tools at its disposal to defeat Donald Trump.”
I spoke to a top NRA lobbyist, who told me the group has already spent nearly a half-million dollars to air anti-Trump ads in the battleground states.
He said the NRA plans to air a total of seven ads against Trump in November, all of which will focus on his policies, including his proposal to end the Second Amendments.
The anti-gun ads will include: attacking Trump’s record on gun control, his history of defending guns and NRA membership; and attacking Trump for his views on women, gays, minorities and women, and his attacks on women and minorities, he said.