Sum of Us helps you tell world governments to stop selling arms to the Burmese military, so they'll have a tougher time carrying out their ethnic cleansing program against the Muslim-majority Rohingya. The ongoing persecution of the Rohingya might have left the nightly newscasts, but that doesn't mean it's stopped -- nor does it mean we're helpless in stopping it, either. The British government responded to public pressure by cutting training for the Burmese military, and our very own Ambassador to the U.N., Nikki Haley, has called for a worldwide arms embargo. I sure would hate to have this come to a vote and find that very same U.S. Ambassador casting the deciding vote against it -- as one of the members of the Security Council, the U.S. pretty much can cast the deciding vote on anything at any time -- but Ms. Haley's call for an embargo is far from worthless, and if the world's people have to back that up with The Big Stick of Bad PR, well, there's really no shame in that.
Meanwhile, Sign for Good helps you tell your House Rep to vote against any "free" trade "deal," including a renegotiated NAFTA, that includes an "investor-state dispute settlement" mechanism. As you know, the "investor-state dispute settlement" mechanism (a.k.a. the "investor-state tribunal") is a special court corporations can use to sue countries that pass laws that supposedly violate "free" trade deals -- meaning that if you pass a clean water or clean air law, that corporation can sue our government and win tribute from the taxpayer. Indeed, this very nearly happened in 2016, when the World Trade Organization ruled that our country-of-origin labeling laws violated two "free" trade agreements, which prompted Congress to repeal those laws with a quickness to avoid such a lawsuit. This can happen every single time our Congressfolk get it in their head to pass a bill that actually protects good Americans. That won't happen very often, of course, but let's make sure we don't wind up in a world where it never happens.