Congress has (sigh) only two weeks to pass another spending bill, etc., to avoid yet another government shutdown, etc., etc., and word on the street is that Republicans want to take us hostage yet again, etc., etc., etc., to gut campaign finance laws a little more, so their sugar daddies can spend even more money influencing elections. So both Common Cause and Public Citizen help you call your Congressfolk and tell them that you will not stand for any of that. Republicans hope to (among other things!) gut enforcement of the famous Johnson Amendment law prohibiting politicking from the pulpit and forbid the SEC from forcing publicly-held corporations to disclose their campaign spending. Money in politics being unpopular across the political spectrum, how much of a chance would Republicans have to pass this fecal mess as a stand-alone bill? Approximately none. And remember: folks who try to do dirty work in the dark are admitting they can't win in the light.
Meanwhile, Daily Kos helps you tell your state Secretary of State to stop participating in the nefarious "Interstate Crosscheck" database. Why? Because "Interstate Crosscheck," under the guise of "stopping voter fraud," is actually a tool to stop people from voting, by helping states deregister people who have similar names to folks in other states. But a lot of people have similar names to people who live in other states -- especially black and Hispanic folks, it just so happens! And folks can stay on a state's voting rolls for years after they move out, and it doesn't mean they're breaking the law! And "Interstate Crosscheck" doesn't even check Social Security numbers or middle names! And, seriously, depriving folks of the right to vote before proving they've done anything wrong should offend anyone who values law and order. So your state Secretaries of State need to hear from you, with a quickness.
Finally, if you've missed previous opportunities to tell the Administration to scrap its plans to let employers discriminate against their employees in the name of "religious conscience," then the National Women's Law Center still helps you do that. That's what the Administration's proposed rule would do -- it'd let some boss's conception of his own "conscience" deny you the health care you need, and to hell with whatever your conscience tells you. If you're a gay couple trying to get fertility treatments, a woman trying to get a birth control prescription filled, or just someone whose boss doesn't believe in (for example) bipolar manic depression, then you could find yourself out in the cold thanks to someone else's "conscience." But our President believes, first and foremost, that only other bosses matter, and folks who work for a living don't. So will remind Mr. 46%, as often as necessary, that we actually do matter.