As you probably know, Honduras doesn't have the most sparkling human rights record at least since the military coup that ousted the democratically-elected-but-inconveniently-liberal President Zelaya in 2009, and in addition to the mysterious assassination of activists there, big corporate interests (mainly in mining and hydroelectricity) have subjected the Lenca people to death threats and physical assault. Nobody should have to endure such abuse on their own land merely because some corporation wants to exploit it, and if you somehow find that sentiment a bit squishy, consider that the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights has already mandated that the government of Honduras protect the Lenca from abuse, and being a signatory to both of the treaties that give the Inter-American Commission its power, Honduras has little wiggle room here, law-and-order-wise. Still, if we must remind them to do their job, we will, so Amnesty International helps you tell the government of Honduras to protect the Lenca people from corporate abuse.
Meanwhile, H.R. 3827/S. 1838, the Protecting Workers and Improving Labor Standards Act, would achieve its title's stated aims by repealing the part of the National Labor Relations Act that allows states to pass "right-to-work" laws, a.k.a. "right-to-work-for-less" laws. "Right-to-work" laws allow workers to enjoy the benefits of being in a union without paying union dues, and a lot of right-wingers love to ask, "why should we compel workers to pay for something they don't want?" Short answer: you gonna reimburse me for all that spending on the Iraq war I did? Long answer: if you have no problem with the whole concept of federal budgeting by representative government -- in which each and every one of us is guaranteed to pay for something we don't want! -- then you really have no business demanding that union members get union benefits without having to pay union dues, which will ultimately result in union members getting fewer benefits because they belong to ever-weakening unions. So CREDO helps you tell your Congressfolk to help the American worker by passing the Protecting Workers and Improving Labor Standards Act.
Finally, if you've missed previous opportunities to tell your Congressfolk to support S. 1856, the Stop Police Militarization Act, then Defending Rights and Dissent still helps you do that. Most folks I know have lived their entire lives in fear of violent crime, so that actual dropping crime rates don't leave much of an impression upon them -- certainly not more of an impression than the constant violent imagery they see on TV, both from news programs and police dramas. Police dramas pretend that officers face horrific life-and-death crises a lot more often than they do in real life, but news programs certainly suffer from the if-it-bleeds-it-leads dictum; thus one can get quite a distorted picture that might lead one to believe that police officers actually need bazookas just to get through the day. Of course, I also suspect politicians have long played up the threat of violent crime in order to get actual conservatives to lash themselves to a police state they'd have otherwise opposed, but I suppose that's more a matter for historians.