Typically the fiscal quarters leading up to a U.S. presidential election are marked by a downturn in business for the lobbying industry. This makes sense, as there is often an air of uncertainty about who firms and their clients should be lobbying when it is unclear which political party will be in control come the new year. Like it has done with everything else, the pandemic has turned that on its head. 

Brownstein Hyatt Farber Schreck topped the second quarter lobbying revenue list, bringing in $12.9 million over the last three months, which according to their internal numbers is a 29% increase from the same period in 2019 and a 17% increase in the firm’s haul from the first fiscal quarter.

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