If you've missed previous opportunities to tell your Congressfolk to end our involvement in the Saudi/UAE war/humanitarian crisis in Yemen, then Amnesty International still helps you do that. Close to 11 million good Yemenis stand on the verge of famine, and plenty of other countries have cut off their arms sales to Saudi Arabia because of that, but our President yells that "(t)he world is a dangerous place!" (exclamation point in original) and thus justifies any and all evils in which we might be complicit. I'm sure I'll hear from a few cynics that other countries don't have the "responsibilities" we have, and can thus more easily do the right thing with regard to Yemen. To that I could only say how often such cynics seem to regard the most powerful country on Earth as completely powerless. If we can't use our power to demand more civliized behavior from our allies, then why have power at all? Really, power without good works is useless.
Meanwhile, the EPA recommended a ban on the pesticide chlorpyrifos back in 2015, but then a certain very damaged individual unexpectedly ascended to the Presidency, and he decided that all regulations that protect our health are evil because they prevent some CEO, somewhere, from gilding the plumbing in his 19th vacation home. Hence H.R. 230, the Ban Toxic Pesticides Act, would force the EPA to ban the sale and use of chlorpyrifos, including chlorpyrifos residue on food. Scientists have linked chlorpyrifos with brain damage in children and various autoimmune disorders, among other ills; indeed, the EPA banned chlorpyrifos for home use back in 2001, and that was Tha Bush Mobb's EPA, for frack's sake. Why not for agricultural use, then? I'm sure they'd say "less exposure per capita," but that's unconvincing if "less exposure" still makes us sick. Hence Penn PIRG helps you tell your Congressfolk to pass the Ban Toxic Pesticides Act.
Finally, if you've missed previous opportunities to tell Wells Fargo and JP Morgan Chase to "break up" with private prison corporations, then Moms Rising still helps you do that. Investing in prison privatization is bad enough -- I'm old enough to remember when governments actually took care of government functions! -- but investing in prison privatization that aids in our Administration's efforts to separate immigrant parents and children is far worse, and you would think that big banksters like Wells Fargo and Chase would want to avoid all the bad PR that comes from investing in that. And we should absolutely "break up" with banksters that invest in evil crap, and encourage others to do the same -- at least until our Supreme Court finally rules that telling others to abandon big corporations isn't free speech but "terrorism" of big corporations. Don't laugh -- if I thought of it, you know they have.