As you know, S.J.Res. 52, the "resolution of disapproval" that would nullify the FCC's recent net neutrality repeal, passed the Senate, but the House doesn't seem to have any desire to take it up (or its companion bill, H.J.Res. 129). We know how to fix that! Using the tools in the upper right-hand corner of this page (or the bottom of this page, if you're viewing it on a cellphone), you can get your House Rep's phone number, and then you can call them and tell them to approve of S.J.Res. 52/H.J.Res. 129. You may also suggest that they author a "discharge petition" that would force House consideration of S.J.Res. 52/H.J.Res. 129 if more than half the House signs it. (At this writing, I've received no word of any "discharge petitions" on this matter.) Why support S.J.Res. 52/H.J.Res. 129? Because it would restore real internet freedom -- for people, that is, not for corporations, and that's worth fighting for.
Meanwhile, NAFTA renegotiation is apparently going well enough that the resulting pact might actually scuttle the notorious "investor-state dispute settlement" (or ISDS) mechanism that not only threatens to nullify our laws, but extract bailouts from the taxpayer for the "crime" of passing clean air or clean water or labor laws that "deprive" some foreign investor of obviously unearned money. But the notorious American Legislative Exchange Council (or ALEC) is trying to flex its muscle, and has tried to scare up state legislator signatures for a pro-ISDS letter. Word on the street is they only got 12 of them, whereas Replace NAFTA's anti-ISDS (and therefore pro-freedom) letter has garnered almost four times that many signatories among our state legislators. Hence Replace NAFTA helps you tell your state legislators to help end the anti-freedom, anti-job, anti-law-and-order ISDS mechanism in NAFTA. Yes, all those "anti"s are entirely appropriate -- you don't want some corporation telling you what laws to pass, do you?
Finally, our USDA has proposed a national GMO labeling standard -- but it's not very good. Would it have been better had Hillary Clinton won the Presidency? I doubt it, because this GMO standard contains a lot of the same loopholes -- like substituting web addresses and QR codes for plain writing on a label -- the USDA mulled under President Obama. Plus this GMO labeling standard might well exclude sugars and oils, which would, like, just about defeat the purpose of a GMO label. Big food corporations have been fighting GMO labeling standards tooth and nail for years now, because they know people will be very, very angry once they find out how much of their food contains GMOs -- in other words, they want to win the battle without fighting fair. Force them to fight fair by letting the Sierra Club help you demand that our USDA enact a clear GMO labeling standard.