‘The Man Who Made the Gun’: Trump’s First Guns Purchase From an Art Dealer

President Donald Trump’s first gun purchase was made with a $1,500 donation from an art dealer.

In early March, the president’s transition team issued a press release that claimed the president was a “true gun lover” who was a member of the “Guns For Trump” group.

The statement said Trump had made the purchase for his own personal protection in case of an attack and would “not hesitate to use his position of power to protect the American people.”

The statement did not mention Trump’s gun collection or his role in purchasing the gun.

Trump’s first firearms purchase came in the form of a donation from the Artisans Association of America, which is a non-profit association of private collectors and dealers.

According to the organization’s website, its mission is to “make the art industry a safer and more prosperous industry, by empowering and supporting artists through advocacy and education.”

The organization’s mission statement is a reference to Trump’s controversial comments in November 2016, when he said he would use his office to protect Americans from terrorist attacks.

In the statement, the association said it is dedicated to providing “quality, affordable, high-quality firearms, ammunition, and accessories for artists and gun enthusiasts” and “to help preserve the integrity of the art world and the gun industry.”

Artisans Association president David W. Miller told The Associated Press in an email that the president made the donation “because he is a true gun lover.”

Miller said the donation comes from a member, not Trump himself.

“The president has been a lifelong gun owner, so we are honored to work with him on this purchase,” Miller said.

In his campaign for president, Trump said he wanted to help “make America great again” by getting the federal government out of the business of “making guns.”

He has also promised to ban high-capacity magazines and to enact stricter gun laws.

The president’s statement on the purchase was a clear swipe at Hillary Clinton, the presumptive Democratic nominee.

Trump said Clinton’s record as secretary of state showed she “made a big mistake” when she pushed for the ban on assault weapons and the ban in 2015 on the so-called assault weapons ban.

He also criticized Clinton for the 2014 mass shooting in San Bernardino, California, that left 14 people dead, saying she “got away with murder.”

Trump has faced criticism for his past comments about gun ownership, including his claim that he could have stopped the Orlando nightclub shooting had he not bought the shooter’s weapon.

Why the NFL should stop paying out bonuses to players

The NFL’s incentive payments for players who win Super Bowls are set to skyrocket.

Now the league is looking to limit them by limiting what the players can earn.

The NFL announced Tuesday that it is suspending bonuses for all of its players for the 2016 season, as well as all the 2017 seasons.

The league said that players who were awarded incentives for winning Super Bowl XLVII will now only receive the base bonuses.

The league has been under fire for the last few years for paying out so many incentives.

The bonuses are the money players are expected to earn in their first three years in the league.

For example, NFL players were given bonuses of up to $6 million in 2016.

But the bonuses have since dropped to around $2 million in 2018.

“We’re taking a tough stance on the incentives for the upcoming season,” NFL vice president of communications Jeff Fannon said in a statement.

“We believe that the right way to reward our players is to reward them with a high-quality regular season, which includes a Super Bowl.”

Fannon did not elaborate on what that means for the incentives that players were getting.

The NFLPA is asking for the following:The suspension of bonuses was announced by commissioner Roger Goodell in a news conference Tuesday.

Goodell said that the suspensions will affect all players, regardless of position or position combination.

The suspensions will apply to players who have played in more than 80 regular season games and have not been suspended in the postseason, including quarterbacks, offensive linemen, wide receivers and running backs.

Fannon did say that there will be exceptions for players with a minimum of 10 regular season starts.

The suspension will be effective immediately, though it will be subject to change.