Our President seems averse to making bad "free" trade deals that nullify our laws, so why is he prepared to make a deal with the United Kingdom that would allow their law enforcement to search through American data without getting a warrant in an American court? It'd work the other way, too -- our police could search through data held in the United Kingdom without following British privacy laws, either. The Cloud Act allows foreign governments to negotiate agreements with our government to get access to data located in the United States, but we shouldn't just give that over willy-nilly -- they should have to respect our laws, just as we should have to respect theirs. That's not jingoism or xenophobia, that's just basic law and order; you can't reach out to other people if you don't stand your ground. So the Electronic Frontier Foundation helps you tell your Congressfolk to stop any agreements with foreign governments that allow them to run roughshod over our laws.
Meanwhile, if you've been working from home a lot lately, you've probably used a lot of Zoom, the video conferencing software -- but you may not have heard that "Zoom bombers," or hackers, like to disrupt the calls of black folks and put racial slurs on their screens! I shudder to imagine what it would be like to have nothing better to do than that, but that's some folks' lives. Perhaps as a result of its sudden ubiquity in our lives, Zoom hasn't exactly done a sterling job keeping its lines secure, so the Daily Kos Liberation League helps you tell Zoom to ramp up its cybersecurity so that racists don't go "Zoom bombing" on its black users. I suspect Zoom might be receptive to the Big Stick of Bad PR here, because it might be the big dog of video conferencing now, but it's also not the only game in town, so they might not be the big dog for long. Hell, more than a few folks are going to take a second look at Skype or Hangouts -- or a first look at Webex, Whereby, or Starleaf.
Finally, a few states (like Massachusetts, New Jersey, Virginia, and Washington) have recognized abortion as an essential health service which can't be closed during a pandemic, but, well, I could make a long list of states that have done the opposite and so could you I bet, so Daily Kos helps you tell your state governments to recognize abortion as an essential health service and stop restricting access thereto during this pandemic. Why? Because our Constitution protects women's rights to birth control, of course, and because abortion actually is an essential service, as you would know if you thought about the fact that a fetus keeps growing in your uterus the longer you don't have access to an abortion. Anything can happen during that time, including an unforeseen risk to the life or health of the mother. So you may have to tell your state governments to stop the grandstanding, though that doesn't make today that much different from any other day.