American Symphony Orchestra League
The League of American Orchestras, known until Fall 2007 as the American Symphony Orchestra League (ASOL), is an association of U.S. and Canadian orchestras. Over 950 orchestras are members, including youth, community, and professional orchestras.
Figures are based on lobbying activity reported to the Senate Office of Public Records. Reported dollar amounts are required to be accurate only to the nearest $20,000. For organizations whose primary business is lobbying, we display total income and top clients. For organizations that are not primarily lobbying firms, we display total amount spent on lobbying and top lobbying firms hired.
For more information, please see our lobbying methodology page.
Lobbying on Behalf of American Symphony Orchestra League
Names of Lobbyists
Firm Hired Amount American Symphony Orchestra League $150,000
Most Frequently Disclosed Lobbying Issues
- Fed Budget & Appropriations,
- Radio & TV Broadcasting,
Most Frequently Disclosed Bills
Bill No. Title H.R.1190 Artist-Museum Partnership Act of 2011 S.223 FAA Air Transportation Modernization and Safety Improvement Act S.930 Art and Collectibles Capital Gains Tax Treatment Parity Act S.557 Public Good IRA Rollover Act of 2011 H.R.658 FAA Reauthorization and Reform Act of 2011 H.R.1891 Setting New Priorities in Education Spending Act H.R.2502 Public Good IRA Rollover Act of 2011 H.R.2309 Postal Reform Act of 2011 H.R.2584 Department of the Interior, Environment, and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 2012 H.R.3210 Retailers and Entertainers Lacey Implementation and Enforcement Fairness Act
All data is based on documents downloaded from Regulations.gov. The first table shows mentions: all documents that include the name of the company anywhere in the document or document metadata. The second table shows submissions: all documents where the submitter metadata included the company name. Each table shows the top 10 dockets, ranked by number of occurrences.
Matches are based on a search for the company name. Variations in the company name, such as acronyms, nicknames or alternate names may cause documents to be missed. The mention of a company name in a document may be incidental and does not necessarily indicate that the company has any relevance to the document. Company names that are common English words may erroneously match with text that is not referring to the company.
Not all agencies submit public comments to Regulations.gov. For a list of participating and non-participating agencies see here. Agencies that do submit to Regulations.gov have varying levels of accuracy and completeness.
Regulations and public comments can be downloaded in bulk here.