Americans for Financial Reform still helps you tell your Congressfolk to support H.R. 3065/S. 1779, the Financial Services Conflict of Interest Act, which would slow the "revolving door" between bankster corporations and government regulatory agencies. The bill wouldn't prevent folks from moving from Wall Street to government and back, but it would remove some of the incentives folks have for doing that -- it would ban "golden parachute" pay packages banksters hand out to executives who move to our government, it would limit the amount of lobbying regulators can do for the banking industry after they leave our government, and it would force more regulators to recuse themselves from cases affecting their former (and future?) employers. These are all, frankly, common-sense reforms, and if your lawmaker exclaims that it "restricts the freedom" of bankers to get work, you may remind them that your freedom to be protected from Wall Street crapping all over our economy is more important. (If they claim that only bankers understand banking, refer again to said crapping.)
Also, if you missed previous opportunities to tell Congress to pass a strong Child Nutrition Reauthorization Act, then CREDO helps you do that. The USDA has done one thing right, by kicking a lot of the sugary, salty, fatty crap out of our schools and getting more fruits and vegetables in, but naturally our Congressfolk want to roll all that back, so they can appease their big junk food and big agricultural corporate donors. The Republican-held House went very, very far out of its way, as you recall, to try to roll back the USDA's school lunch standards because one in 10 school districts had some indeterminate problem meeting the new standards, and also because some kid, somewhere, didn't eat the apple he got at school that afternoon. Since no good American is objectively pro-child obesity or objectively pro-juvenile diabetes, that attempted rollback should have finished at least a few Congressional careers, but it didn't, because Democrats didn't run ads about it, because they're weak. But that doesn't mean we can't make Congress do the right thing, no matter who Congress thinks is in charge.