The NRA is in a position of political strength in the United States.
The group’s public-relations campaign against the Obama administration has earned it a reputation for being the most powerful, influential and effective lobbying organization in Washington.
It’s also responsible for a major shift in public policy.
Since the NRA’s inception, the group has been able to influence the policymaking process at the state and federal level.
Its influence on state and local government has grown significantly, as well, with a large swath of states and the District of Columbia now adopting some form of gun control.
But as the NRA has become more powerful in the political arena, the organization has also been increasingly willing to take an aggressive stance in the war on youth.
That has resulted in some of the most extreme policy changes in American history.
Since its inception in 1909, the NRA was largely focused on defending the rights of gun owners to own firearms.
In the early 20th century, it was also a major force in the fight against the suffrage movement, a civil rights movement that aimed to end the discrimination faced by African Americans.
But it also became an active supporter of the Civil Rights Movement, which included civil rights activists like Martin Luther King Jr., Rosa Parks, Malcolm X, and John Lewis.
The NRA’s rise in prominence, in the 1960s and 1970s, coincided with the growth of a political movement that was increasingly anti-government.
The civil rights era was seen as the era of the “New Left,” which was a period in which radicalism and political activism began to take hold.
The political climate for civil rights activism was generally considered to be less progressive than that of the 1960, and many civil rights leaders feared that the “Old Left” had gone too far.
This trend was largely reflected in the rise of the radical right, which was largely a backlash against civil rights movements that had been initiated in the ’60s and ’70s.
The radical right had long sought to undermine the political and social institutions that had allowed black Americans to gain rights in the civil rights period.
But for the NRA, the civil-rights movement was seen to be a “black man’s civil rights revolution.”
Its ideological bent was on the assumption that black Americans were more likely to be harmed by the government, so it was justified in supporting civil rights efforts in their defense.
The gun lobby’s stance on the gun was a key factor in this shift.
The National Rifle Association was founded in 1911 by a group of gun enthusiasts who were inspired by the NRA.
Its primary goal was to “advocate the right of the individual to keep and bear arms for the purpose of self-defense.”
In the late 1940s, the gun lobby began lobbying state legislatures to ban handguns.
By the 1950s, it had become the leading force in pushing for gun control and gun laws.
The most visible manifestation of this gun lobby influence was in the passage of laws in most of the 50 states in which handguns could be legally possessed.
The goal of the NRA at the time was to protect the rights and property of the American people.
In 1967, it created the Gun Control Act of 1968, which outlawed the possession of all firearms and made it illegal for the federal government to require states to implement gun control measures.
In 1980, the Supreme Court ruled that the Second Amendment did not protect the right to own guns.
But the NRA didn’t give up its position on the right-to-carry issue.
The organization continued to support gun control, with the NRA-ILA (the National Association of Manufacturers) lobbying the U.S. Congress on the issue in the early 1990s.
Its lobbying effort in the 1990s was so strong that even President Bill Clinton signed into law a law in 1995 that gave the NRA wide-ranging new powers to fight gun control efforts.
That year, the bill passed the House of Representatives, but the Senate refused to take up the measure.
The following year, when the Supreme to the Brady Bill failed to pass in the Senate, the Obama Administration filed an appeal with the U