As you may know, the Trump Administration has created a new office, called the Conscience and Religious Freedom Division. This office would, naturally, be situated within the Department of Health and Human Services' Office of Civil Rights, meaning that HHS's Office of Civil Rights would have a sort of sub-office designed to justify denying people their civil rights because some health care CEO thinks his own "religious beliefs" (or "moral" beliefs, mind you) are more important than their duty not to discriminate against good Americans. The Trump Administration sure loves these little Orwellian ironies, but if you don't, or if you merely don't want to see good Americans get discriminated against because religious bigots don't like them or approve of them, then the National Women's Law Center helps you tell the Trump Administration to scuttle its latest effort at discriminating against good folks in the name of the Lord.
Meanwhile, S. 1689, the Marijuana Justice Act, would better reflect the priorities of good Americans than our Justice Department is doing at present, by ending the federal prohibition of marijuana, establishing a fund to invest in communities ravaged by the war on drugs, and by cutting federal taxpayer assistance to local enforcement entities who, ah, arrest a disproportionate number of nonwhites on pot charges. Attorney General Jeff Sessions really, really wants you to think his irrational hatred of marijuana is all about "the damage pot does," but no scientist thinks pot's as damaging as other Schedule I drugs, and anyway it's not about that -- it's about continuing the 40-plus years of the "war on drugs," which was always a war on anti-war and black protestors. Don't just take my word for that, of course -- take the word of the Watergate co-conspirator who said as much! Hence the Drug Policy Alliance helps you tell your Congressfolk to promote sensible marijuana policy by supporting S. 1689.
UPDATE. I excised a paragraph concerning Mr. Azar's nomination to HHS Secretary because the Senate confirmed him yesterday. I apologize for the error; usually, I'm more on the ball than that.