If you've missed previous opportunities to tell your Congressfolk that any renegotiated NAFTA must put people before corporations, then Sign for Good still helps you do that. "Putting people before corporations" is a pretty simple principle, really, but right-wingers love to muck it up by suggesting that people can't live without corporations. And some tell you that having corporations around is much better than living in a feudal society, which I suppose it is, but of course the choice we actually face is not between "corporations controlling everything" and "literally being a serf," particularly when the first could bring back the second if we're not careful. These "free" trade deals sure do bring out the worst in Our Glorious Elites, who constantly use misdirection and absurd claims like "you can't fight globalism." But we're not fighting globalism so much as fighting evil -- and yes, evil is the word to describe trade pacts that nullify our laws and outsource our jobs.
Meanwhile, S. 3192 is named the CLEARR Act, which is unfortunate, not just because "clearr" isn't really a word, but because there's another CLEARR Act out there, an pro-bankster bill numbered H.R. 2133. S. 3192 isn't about banksters, but about getting lead out of our water -- the bill would help communities replace lead pipes, mandate our EPA to report results of lead tests online, and more stringently punish municipalities that don't get the lead out of their citizens' water. As you know, there is no "safe" level of lead poisoning, and lead poisoning causes irreversible brain damage in children, brain damage you may not be able to spot for yearss. And with lead pipes still being used all over America, all it takes is another unaccountable smartypants to decide to use cleaning chemicals that just so happen to corrode lead pipes to cause another Flint. Hence Penn Environment helps you tell your Congressfolk to fight lead poisoning by passing S. 3192.
Finally, if you've missed previous opportunities to tell your Congressfolk to pass H.R. 6239/S. 3150, the DISCLOSE Act, then a consortium of good government groups (including Common Cause, Roots Action, and People for the American Way, among others) still helps you do that. Super PACs and dark money groups spent upwards of $1.4 billion in the 2016 election, and almost none of the groups that spent that money had to reveal their funders. And though we all fancy ourselves the kind of people who don't believe anything we see in campaign ads, we also know that a group with a lot of money can dominate the national conversation on TV, print, and radio. The DISCLOSE Act would actually shine some sunlight on the folks who are so determined to get their cronies elected that they'd spend millions of dollars doing it. As long as folks can spend millions without accountability, we're more likely to be stuck with bad leaders. And we, as Americans, deserve better than bad leaders.