Public Citizen helps you tell the Federal Elections Commission (or FEC) to disclose all funding behind political campaigns, be they from corporations, unions, or wealthy folk. Though the FEC updated a wide swath of rules in the wake of the Supreme Court's Citizens United decision, it has left previous disclosure rules stand, though we've lately witnessed the proliferation of so-called "dark money" groups, or non-profits that don't have to disclose their campaign donors. Trouble is, Crossroads is a non-profit, and that alone proves that we now have a loophole big enough to drive a Mack Truck through. I'm old enough to remember when disclosure was fairly non-controversial; even Mitch McConnell used to favor it, but now he calls it "bullying," and politicians who favor their campaign donors over their constituents follow suit. And for those who think disclosure rules will lead Big Gummint to their door: donations smaller than $200 are free from disclosure rules anyway. Worry about the ways Big Gummint might actually get you, versus reflexively opposing our government doing anything.
Meanwhile, the U.S. Chamber of Commerce continues its apparent effort to destroy its good name by demanding changes to the False Claims Act that would better insulate corporations from the consequences of their wrongdoing. Because they apparently think there's nothing more "conservative" than getting away with doing evil, they want to reduce compensation for whistleblowers in certain circumstances (because "more lawsuits" is somehow an inherent evil, and couldn't possibly be a result of corporations doing more wrong!), make whistleblowers report wrongdoing internally before they report it to the government (because corporations never retaliate against whistleblowers!), and getting rid of exclusion from federal contracts as a penalty for wrongdoing (because why should our government be allowed to protect the taxpayer's money from further abuse?). The National Whistleblowers Center helps you tell your Congressfolk to protect whistleblowers and reject the efforts right-wingers call "reform." "Reform" my ass -- reform only comes about because of the courage of whistleblowers.
Finally, if you've missed previous opportunities to tell Congress to hold hearings on whether the New York Federal Reserve is too "deferential" to the Wall Street banks it's supposed to regulate -- as numerous recordings made by a former Fed examiner allege -- then Americans for Financial Reform still helps you do that. Some right-wingers use the failure of Fed regulators before the 2008 crash to argue that we shouldn't bother regulating at all -- that only the big banks really understand their business. But saying you shouldn't bother regulating is rather like throwing up your hands and giving up and never reining in the big banks, and saying "only the big banks really understand their business" is profoundly offensive in at least two ways -- one, it assumes that everyone else is too stupid to understand the games banks play, and two, why should we tolerate a reality where only banks understand "their business"? That makes them more powerful than is good for a healthy civilization, and we should fight concentrated power anywhere, as our Founders would have us do.