Facing legal and financial challenges, the NRA wants to exit New York.
Alex Wong/Getty Images
While declaring bankruptcy, the gun group confusingly said it was in great financial shape.
The suit alleges improprieties by Wayne LaPierre and other current and former NRA officials.
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NRA executives allegedly benefited personally from the improper use of its funds.
Imagery and talk of guns can often be thinly veiled forms of threats.
Zach Gibson/Getty Images
Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and other social networks say they are targeting hate, but they're overlooking a major source of hateful content: gun talk.
Polls show Americans want gun control, but it isn't a top-line issue for voters.
The research doesn’t say what some lawmakers suggest every time there’s a mass shooting.
On the whole, results from psychology research studies don't support a direct connection between playing violent video games and aggressive behavior.
Attorney General of New York Letitia James has launched a probe of the NRA.
AP Photo/Seth Wenig
More likely dangers include administrative hassles and fines.
Former NRA President Col. Oliver North.
AP Photo/Michael Conroy
The group's bottom line has been shaky for years. And its board has been unwilling or unable to respond.
One Nation chief of staff James Ashby with Pauline Hanson.
The Al Jazeera report makes for powerful viewing. But from a journalistic point of view, is it ethical?
Maria Butina, founder of a Russian gun group, allegedly infiltrated the Republican Party.
The NRA may fund political candidates but only with cash from U.S. donors. The group could face serious consequences if, as news reports allege, it broke laws and rules.
NRA volunteer shooting instructors Vern Marion and Brian Beck, firing at targets in 2002.
AP Photo/Debra Reid
The nation's biggest gun advocacy group operates as a bundle of distinct organizations. It's a fairly common arrangement, followed also by the likes of Planned Parenthood and the ACLU.
NRA TV’s content focuses on ideology rather than guns.
Screenshot from YouTube.com
Gun control advocates want to shut down the National Rifle Association's online video channel, NRA TV. A scholar looks at what its videos are actually about.
Students who walked out of school protest against gun violence in front of the White House.
The lightning-quick corporate response to demands for a boycott against the NRA shows that companies can't escape politics in an age saturated with social media.
Late actor and former National Rifle Association President Charlton Heston held a rifle aloft at a 2002 get-out-the-vote rally.
AP Photo/Jim Cole
The group, founded in 1871, didn’t try to smother virtually all gun control efforts until the mid-1970s.
AR-15-style rifles on display in a Texas retail shop.
AP Photo/Lisa Marie Pane
Gunmakers should be at the center of any discussion of the root causes of violence, and a closer look at firearms sales reveals some interesting trends.
US President Donald Trump talks to high school students about safety on campus following the shooting deaths of 17 people at a Florida school.
There is not a skerrick of evidence that the Trump plan is workable.
Attendees attend a candlelight vigil for the victims of a shooting at a Florida school.
AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee
Advocates of gun control may despair in the wake of mass shootings like the one in Parkland, Florida, but the history of government support for the gun industry shows Americans have more sway than they think.
A classic example of successful issue management is the NRA’s actions in the wake of the Las Vegas shooting.
In the wake of the Vegas shooting, the NRA has turned the public's attention away from the core issue of banning guns by using a business strategy called issue management.
A U.S. soldier fires a Colt M16 in Vietnam in 1967.
While advocates of gun control may feel powerless in the wake of mass shootings like the one in Las Vegas, the history of government support for the industry shows Americans have more sway than they think.
Handgun in a holster, baby in a stroller at the 2016 NRA convention in Louisville, Kentucky.
AP Photo/Mark Humphrey
Mass shootings like the one at a GOP baseball game are more common in the US than in other industrialized nations. And they are getting more frequent and more deadly.
Would Americans prefer smart guns to traditional guns?
American attitudes toward smart guns are complex and do not necessarily follow the patterns we might expect.