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In this Oct. 24, 2016, file photo, Ohio Democratic Senate candidate, former Ohio Gov. Ted Strickland introduces then-Vice President Joe Biden who is campaigning for Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton at the Sinclair Community College Automotive Technology Building in Dayton, Ohio. When Strickland ran for the U.S. Senate, the National Rifle Association unleashed a wave of negative ads that portrayed its one-time ally as a hypocrite interested only in money and power. He lost. The NRAs anti-Strickland campaign in the battleground state of Ohio is a window into how the influential gun rights group flexes its political muscle at a time when momentum is building for Congress to approve gun-control measures.  (AP Photo/John Minchillo)
Photo by: John Minchillo
In this Oct. 24, 2016, file photo, Ohio Democratic Senate candidate, former Ohio Gov. Ted Strickland introduces then-Vice President Joe Biden who is campaigning for Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton at the Sinclair Community College Automotive Technology Building in Dayton, Ohio. When Strickland ran for the U.S. Senate, the National Rifle Association unleashed a wave of negative ads that portrayed its one-time ally as a hypocrite interested only in money and power. He lost. The NRAs anti-Strickland campaign in the battleground state of Ohio is a window into how the influential gun rights group flexes its political muscle at a time when momentum is building for Congress to approve gun-control measures. (AP Photo/John Minchillo)

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