Republicans are making noises about giving Obamacare repeal another go, but why should we wait for that? Why should we let them dictate what we talk about in America, what solutions we pursue in America? Why shouldn't we, for example, use the tools in the upper right-hand corner of this page (or the bottom of this page, if you're on a cellphone) to find our Reps' and Senators' phone numbers, so we can call them and tell them to support single-payer, Medicare-for-All health insurance? Single-payer is the clear preference of the American people in poll after poll, and the handful of people who call it "socialism" a) are wrong, and b) don't get all the say around here. I say they're wrong to call it socialism because in a single-payer system, doctors and hospitals remain private; they simply deal with one payer (i.e., our government), rather than deal with multiple payers (i.e., multiple private health insurance corporations and public organs like Medicaid and Medicare). Remember, also: our government belongs to us, and Republicans talk about it like it's some foreign thing over which we have no control in the hope that we'll actually believe we have no control. Their hope is vain.
Meanwhile, WildEarth Guardians helps you tell your Congressfolk to reject efforts to gut the Endangered Species Act. Particularly in the name of "reform," which is how they always do it -- I mean, no Congressperson is going to get up before the cameras and the crowds to say we need to gut the Endangered Species Act! No, they'll say they need to reform it, and suggest that it's supposed to (for example) let mining corporations and oil and gas drilling corporations and logging corporations befoul whatever they like. The ESA already accommodates such corporations enough, and if the grizzly bear goes extinct, it'll be gone forever -- no Jurassic Park-style preservation-in-amber will bring it back. And then when some fossil fuel corporation makes fuel out of their habitat, that fuel will soon be used up and gone forever, too -- except that we'll still be dealing with the emissions it created. That sounds like a lose-lose-lose proposition to me, though perhaps not to some CEO. Luckily, Americans are, by and large, far more concerned about what we pass on to our descendants than our Congressfolk are, so we just have to get them in line.