Call Your Members of Congress · Elections · Ethics · Stand Up for Civilization · Stand Up for Norms

Call Your MoCs and Support the Honest Ads Act, Which Requires Internet Companies to Reveal Who Paid for Election-Related Ads on Their Platforms

Support the Honest Ads Act, a bill that would require Internet companies, such as Facebook, Twitter, and Google, to reveal the names and identities of anyone who spends at least $500 on election-related ads on their platforms.


We are learning more and more about how ads on Facebook, Twitter, and other social media platforms and Internet sites might have affected the outcome of the 2016 election.


Current finance campaign law requires television and radio stations to maintain lists of those who purchase a certain amount of political advertising time. Because the law dates to 2002, it does not cover social media platforms or websites.


Lack of mention of digital media permitted a loophole in the law that allowed Facebook to sell roughly $100,000 worth of political ads to Russian customers between 2015 and 2017 without having to maintain a list of buyers.


It should be noted that as of mid-February 2018, only Facebook has volunteered any information of this nature.


Requiring social media platforms and websites that have audiences of at least 50 million to keep public lists of people and organizations that buy at least $500 in political ads makes sense, and it makes campaign finance law apply equally to old media and new. The legal update will also help fight attempts by Russia and other bad actors who try to sow discord and undermine our democracy.


Two versions of the bill exist–one in the House (H.R. 4077, sponsored by Democrat Derek Kilmer of Washington state) and one in the Senate (S. 1989, sponsored by Democrat Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota). Both have the same name, and both were introduced in October 2017.


Right now, the Govtrack pages for each reflect a Skopos prognosis of a five percent chance that they will pass. Let’s do what we can to improve those odds.


Sample script for your MoCs: “Dear (Senator/House Rep Lastname), I am (Firstname Lastname from town, zipcode.) I am asking you to support (S. 1989/H.R. 4077), the Honest Ads Act. It would require any social media platform or website that has 50 million viewers or more to maintain public lists of people and organizations that buy at least $500 in political ads. This represents an update to existing campaign finance law that was enacted before the Internet became dominant, and makes the law apply equally to old media and new media. It will also help us fight foreign bad actors who want to manipulate our elections and undermine our democracy. The bill was introduced in October 2017 but hasn’t moved forward since. Please support this bill and help shepherd it through the legislative process.”



See the GovTrack pages for S. 1989 and H.R. 4077, the Honest Ads Act:



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Action Alerts · Call Your House Rep · Call Your Members of Congress · Call Your Senators · Community Activism · Read, Educate Yourself, Prepare · Save These Tools · Use Your Power, Recruit Friends · Vote with your Dollars

Save This Tool for Keeping Tabs on Bills That Concern You: GovTrack

This OTYCD entry originally posted in March 2017.

Bookmark, a nifty tool for learning about and tracking bills that concern you.


Govtrack debuted in 2004 as a hobby project and blossomed into what you see today. It helps you find federal legislation on issues that you care about, and lets you track them as they work their way through Congress.


It can also show you the bills most tracked by the site’s users, trending bills, and other useful information, such as the total amount of legislation passed by Congress in the current session. And it offers good longer reads in the form of GovTrackInsider, which offers detailed examinations of hot bills and contested issues.



Start using GovTrack:



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Like its Facebook page:



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Action Alerts · Call Your Members of Congress · Russian Scandal, Emoluments Clause

Call Your House Rep to Complain About the GOP Members of the Intelligence Committee Shutting Down Its Trump-Russia Investigation; Call Your Senators to Support Its Intelligence Committee; Plus a Cameo Appearance by Conor Lamb

Call your House Rep to complain about the GOP members of the House Intelligence Committee trying to shut down its investigation of the Trump-Russia scandal; call your Senators to voice support for the Senate Intelligence Committee’s Trump-Russia investigation; and boost Pennsylvania Democratic House candidate Conor Lamb however you can–that special election is today.


Sorry to send this relatively late for a weekday post, and sorry it’s technically more than one thing.


Yesterday–March 12, 2018–the Republican members of the Intelligence Committee in the House of Representatives voted to shut down its Trump-Russia investigation, claiming to find no collusion. They did this over the objections of the Democratic members of the committee.


At least one Republican member, Florida rep Tom Rooney, stated that Russia was trying to mess with our elections, but wasn’t necessarily trying to help Trump when they did so. The Republicans were able to do this because they hold the majority in the House. They claim they will deliver a report to their Democratic members today.


Read about the shutdown:



Read a statement from Democratic House Rep Adam Schiff, a member of the committee:



Read a Tampa Bay Times story about Florida House Rep Tom Rooney, a House Intelligence Committee member, who expressed the notion that Russia did try to infiltrate our elections, but not to specifically help Trump. (Rooney, who represents Florida’s 17th District, is retiring and will not run again):



To clarify some things: Only the House Intel investigation was stopped. The Senate is still continuing its probe of the matter, and Robert Mueller continues his work unaffected.



Also recall that the Republicans on the House Intel committee, and particularly its majority leader, Devin Nunes, have handled the investigation poorly, frustrating attempts to do a proper, credible job, and knuckling under to pressure from Trump and the White House. (Nunes was a member of the executive committee of president-elect Trump’s transition team.)



Step one for you: Call your House Rep and complain about the premature ending of that chamber’s Trump-Russia investigation.



Important note: Is your House Rep a member of the House Intelligence Committee? Then it’s extra-important for you to call.



Here’s the list of Republican members of the House Intelligence Committee:



Here are the Democratic members of the House Intelligence Committee:



Before you call, also check to see if your House Rep is running for another term in the fall, and tailor your comments accordingly.



If your rep is a Dem, thank them for their work and encourage them to be ready to restart on November 7, 2018. If your rep is running again in the fall, and you like their work and are capable of making an offer, say that you’re willing to volunteer for their campaign or donate a specific amount of money to it. Be ready to be transferred to the rep’s coordinator of volunteers and/or to someone who handles incoming donations.



If your rep is a Republican, firmly but politely state you are upset about the Republicans’ handling of the Trump-Russia investigation and its premature end. If your rep plans to run again in the fall, state that their actions have encouraged you to volunteer and donate to their opponent. Make sure to say the opponent’s name. If you gave that rival a specific amount of money as a direct result of the end of the Trump-Russia investigation, give that number as well. Make the consequences clear.



Sample script for Dems: “Dear House Rep (Lastname), I am (Firstname Lastname from town, state.) I am calling to express my anger over the premature ending of the House Intelligence Committee’s investigation of the Trump-Russia scandal. While I am glad that the Democrats have tried to do the right thing, I am disappointed by the Republicans’ foot-dragging and their general attempts to sandbag the whole thing. I ask you to be ready to reopen the investigation on November 7, 2018, and be ready to do the work that your Republican colleagues would not. [If your rep is an Intel Committee member and you are comfortable offering to donate money or time to the rep’s campaign, say so now.] Thank you.”


Sample script for Republicans: “Dear House Rep (Lastname), I am (Firstname Lastname from town, state.) I am calling to express my anger over the premature ending of the House Intelligence Committee’s investigation of the Trump-Russia scandal. Your party colleagues have done an unconscionably bad job here. You should not have tolerated such a mishandling of an important task, and our country might well suffer for it. [If your rep is an Intel Committee member and you are comfortable saying you will donate time and money to their opponent over this, say so, and name the opponent.] I expected better from you, frankly. Please do better going forward.”



After you’ve called your House Rep, call your Senators and express your support for continuing that chamber’s investigation into the Trump-Russia scandal.



Before you call, see if either of your Senators are on the Senate Intelligence Committee. If they are, then it’s extra-important for you to call.



See the Senate Intelligence Committee members here:


Sample script for your Senators, regardless of party: “Dear Senator (Lastname), I am (Firstname Lastname from town, state.) I am calling to express support for the Senate Intelligence Committee’s investigation of the Trump-Russia scandal. I am troubled by the way that the Republican members of the counterpart committee in the House of Representatives handled the investigation and extra-troubled by the way they ended it yesterday. I encourage you and your colleagues to do a proper, level-headed, fair, bipartisan probe of the matter. Thank you.”



And once you’ve taken care of that, see if you can give one last boost to Conor Lamb, the Democratic candidate for the special election for the open House of Representatives seat in Pennsylvania’s 18th District.


At this point, even if Lamb loses, we win, because Trump carried the district by 22 points in 2016, and things are close enough that Lamb’s Republican opponent, Rick Saccone, has needed Trump’s help to try to carry him over the line. It should not be this close, but it is. Regardless, do what you can, however small, to help Lamb defeat Saccone.



See the OTYCD post on Conor Lamb, which contains background, his Twitter handle (following him helps), donation links, and more:



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Action Alerts · Call Your Members of Congress · Russian Scandal, Emoluments Clause · Stand Up for Civilization · Stand Up for Norms

Call Your MoCs and Demand They Enforce Sanctions Against Russia, Dammit, March 12, 2018 Edition

Call your MoCs to demand enforcement of sanctions against Russia.


Sarah Jane here. While I was sick with the flu back in January 2018, I wrote a few posts asking folks to call their MoCs and demand that they pressure President Trump to impose the sanctions on Russia for meddling with the 2016 election, which Congress passed with a veto-proof margin.


Trump’s shrugging off of the deadline and refusal to impose the sanctions has gotten some attention, but not enough, because ridiculous scandals continue to happen.


It should not get lost, and I am determined that it won’t.


Trump should not be allowed to ignore the will of 530 members of Congress. In my opinion it’s one of the worst, scariest sign of sliding into authoritarianism. We need to push back, and keep pushing back. And given that almost everyone in Congress feels the same way, we have leverage here.


I have decided that until we get real movement on this front, I am going to devote one OTYCD weekday post per week to the issue. I may designate Thursday as the day for that–not sure. But this can’t be allowed to slide off the radar.


This is the entry for March 12, 2018.



We at OTYCD will continue to devote at least one post per week to the Russian sanctions issue until the Trump administration does what Congress told it to do.



Below is material from those past posts, plus a Celeste Pewter calling script. Please stay on this, and please spread the word. Thanks!



On Monday, January 29, 2018, the Trump administration was due to enforce sanctions imposed on Russia for meddling in our elections, as required by a 2017 law.


The administration brushed off the requirement by claiming the threat of the sanctions was deterrent enough.


After I wrote a combo Nunes memo-Russia sanctions enforcement post yesterday, Senator Claire McCaskill got to the heart of the problem in a tweet she sent late on January 29, 2018:


Congress voted 517-5 to impose sanctions on Russia. The President decides to ignore that law. Folks that is a constitutional crisis. There should be outrage in every corner of this country.


To my horror, the implications of Trump’s act are getting ignored, or crowded out by other horrible things.


Please, call your members of Congress and demand that they call Trump out for this. He cannot just brush off a law passed with a veto-proof majority. McCaskill is right–it’s a constitutional crisis. Please call.


Here’s your @Celeste_Pewter calling script for that topic:



Since Celeste prepared that calling script, Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein announced the indictments of 13 Russians for interfering in the 2016 Russian election.


Read the Washington Post‘s story about the indictments, which came down on February 16, 2018:


The indictments also make Trump’s refusal to impose the sanctions that Congress voted overwhelmingly to impose that much more flagrant and disgusting. It also makes it that much more important that we at OTYCD stay on this topic and spotlight it until Trump finally does what he should have done back in late January 2018.


Here I will reproduce more useful info from past OTYCD post that quote Celeste Pewter and Alexandra Erin.


Celeste Pewter (@Celeste_Pewter) helped me keep sane with a series of tweets on January 31, which I’ll reproduce:


Ok. I keep seeing certain threads about Russian sanctions/authoritarianism being RTed into my TL, so I think it’s important to have some facts on what Congress can and cannot do to address the WH’s decision. Start with this:


Then follow it up with this:


I think it’s easy (and understandable) to say: “Rule of law is deaaaaad!” but the question now becomes: What are YOU going to do about it? Senator tweeted this: [She quotes the tweet I reproduce above]


Yes, be outraged. But more importantly, channel your outrage. The WaPo article I listed lists four options for Congress to respond to this; these are the three most likely. Your elected work for you. Demand they make any three (or even all three) happen. [She includes a screenshot of the three things, from the first Washington Post piece above.]


Don’t just sit around waiting for government to collapse; if you’re truly as upset as all of your RTs seem to indicate – I’m getting a bit [thinking face with arched eyebrow emoji] with the fatalism – then make sure you call and make your electeds hear your voice. Yes, this includes GOP electeds.


If you’ve followed me long enough, you’ll know I used to be a constituent affairs director for an elected. Trust me when I say: staff will let their boss(es) hear it, if their phone lines are ringing off the hook. We want it to stop so we can do other work.


We want our bosses to give us solutions to make it stop. So make it happen w/ these Russian sanction calls. Make the constituent team know you don’t accept this, and you will keep calling, until they are so tired of you, they will demand the office do something.


I’ve said this before, and I’ll say it again: we are many, and they are few. Do you really want these sanctions dictated by a few wankers in the administration? No. This time, you even have a bipartisan majority of the House and the Senate on your side. You have the power.


Here also are Alexandra Erin (@alexandraerin)’s January 31, 2018 tweets on the topic:


There are a pair of recent moves, from the State Department and the Treasury Department, which suggest that in year two of Trump’s reign, the regime is being a lot less circumspect about being in Putin’s pocket, with less ego-clashing feud and less smoke-and-mirrors resistance.


Now, you might recall that back in 2017, Congress passed laws calling for tough new sanctions to punish Russia for its election interference. There was a lot of speculation about whether Trump would sign this act, but he finally did, grudgingly and complaining the whole time.


In the United States system of government, the theory is that Congress passes the law, and the executive branch *executes* them, hence the term. Trump as chief executive is the chief one responsible for carrying out laws passed by Congress.

So guess where this is going.


Monday, January 29th, was the deadline for the executive branch to impose the sanctions, as prescribed in the bill that Donald Trump personally signed into canon as the law of the land.

It came and it went.


The law called for the Treasury Department to help guide the sanctions by producing an investigative report of oligarchs and businesses linked to Putin.


Serious, lifetime-career experts at the Treasury Department prepared that report, which was then thrown out and replaced with a copy of the Russian Forbes 100 list plus a few public Putin associates and a disclaimer that it’s not a list of people who should face sanctions.


And Rex Tillerson, secretary of state and obvious Yosemite Sam pseudonym, told Congress that they haven’t imposed actual sanctions because the threat of sanctions is proving an effective deterrent. Slap on the wrist, everybody learned a valuable lesson. No actual penalty.


The actual implementation strategy here is to let everyone else know that doing “significant transactions” with certain Russia-linked entities may result in penalties for the other party. But it’s entirely discretionary. No actual rules per se.

Team America: World Secret Police.


This gives the Trump regime a valuable tool for looking tough (Trump’s favorite way to look), a free hand for Putin, and a way to arbitrarily impose sanctions on countries or other entities that Trump or Putin want to weaken.


With nothing actually in writing about what transactions get penalized, we could easily see a situation where a group that does significant business with the Ukraine and also had an incidental transaction in Russia gets hit with sanctions for violating the unwritten rules.


Or anybody backing dissidents and opposition politicians in Russia. The sub-basement floor is the limit with these guys.


I don’t think we are quite at “Treasury and State Department overtly help Putin crush his enemies” territory yet. Nope. But one year and change in to Trump’s rule, and we are at “Treasury and State Department overtly shield Putin and his cronies from consequences” territory.


And while it’s not a surprising shift, it is a marked shift from where they were last year, and the main thing that has changed is what year it is. Time makes Trump normal. The passage of the year changed his dislike of the sanctions from an outrage to the way things are.


And with Trump’s feet-dragging opposition to the sanctions accepted as the new normal, his executive branch failing to execute them becomes a natural progression of time rather than a startling departure from all norms of governance and the rule of law.


So you’ve really got to ask yourself, what would the start of a year 3 of Trump look like? How far would he be able to go after his next calendar reset? How far can he push things between now and then?


…this prompted Cathy R to tweet,

So now what? No further actions!? What can be done?


Alexandra Erin answered:


Talk about it. Spread awareness of it. Make sure everybody you know knows that it’s happening. Post it on your Facebook. Put it in an email forward to your uncle. The right does these things, and it shapes the way people think about politics, and vote.


Talk is not the only action required, but talk is an action that is required. There is a national discourse. We have to be shaping it.


Believe it or not, talking about the regime’s corruption is doing something. Talking about the resurgence of overt Nazism and white nationalism is doing something. Being willing to talk about these things, to label them as they are rather than accepting them as normal, helps.


We could be calling Congress to light a fire under them to demand the executive branch actually execute these things, to write newer, more specific, and tougher sanction laws, but to be honest: the public engagement and awareness aren’t there yet to get the critical mass needed.


So step one is: talk about it. Talk to people about it. Get people talking about it. The executive branch is flouting the rule of law, Trump is ignoring a law he himself signed into existence.


The right has a hundred talking points about why Russian interference doesn’t exist or doesn’t matter or helped Clinton or whatever. But none of that addresses the fact that Trump signed this law. He made it the law of the land. And he’s ignoring it.

Action Alerts · Call Your Members of Congress

Call Your MoCs and Ask Them to Leave the Iran Nuclear Deal Alone

This OTYCD entry originally posted in October 2017.

Call your members of Congress and ask them to leave the Iran nuclear deal as is unless the Iranians actually do something to violate it. 


True to his nature as a chaos orangutan, Trump decided on October 13, 2017 that the nuclear weapons crisis with North Korea wasn’t enough, and he wanted a matching set.


He refused to certify an accord that the U.S. and several other countries had negotiated with Iran to prevent it from acquiring nuclear weapons–this despite the fact that all parties involved, including the U.S. government, agree that Iran is in compliance. Aspects of the accord have to be reconfirmed every 90 days.


He evidently made this move with the approval of his national security team, who counseled him to decertify it without killing it. See this October 3, 2017 piece from The Hill for more:


As stated above, Trump really is kindling chaos here. He has articulated no real reason to do what he’s doing being just not liking the status quo. He has no good suggestion on what to do instead. And refusing to certify the deal is NOT, repeat, not, akin to cancelling it. His move won’t have any immediate effect, direct or indirect.


What Trump has done, in effect, is to kick the deal back to Congress, which can choose to impose sanctions on Iran. It shouldn’t impose sanctions because everyone agrees Iran is holding up its end of things. If it did impose sanctions, Congress would kill the accord.


If that happens, the Iranians would probably steam ahead with a program to build a nuclear weapon. This seems almost too obvious to mention, but no one wants a world in which Iran has nukes, and not just because it’s a bad idea to increase the number of countries that have them. If Iran gets a nuke, it’d probably drop it on Israel sooner or later, just because.


It’d probably also increase the likelihood of war with North Korea, because killing the Iran accord would make the U.S. look unstable and untrustworthy. If we walk away from Iran when it was doing what we asked it to do, why should anyone honor any other deal that our nation makes?


So, this is an odd one for OTYCD and for you all, in that we’re going to ask you to call your MoCs and ask them to… do nothing. Explicitly do nothing. If nothing happens, the Iran thing drifts back to Trump’s desk at some point, and he can recertify or not.


Sample script for your MoCs: “Dear House Rep/Senator (Lastname), I am (Firstname Lastname from town, zip code). I am calling to ask you to do nothing with the Iran nuclear deal, which Trump just kicked back to you by failing to recertify it. Just leave it be unless we get evidence that Iran is in violation of the deal. To date, the Iranians have complied. Please do not impose any sanctions. If we do that, we will hurt America’s reputation and make it that much more difficult for us to draw and enter international treaties and deals in the future. Thank you.”



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Read about Trump’s refusal to recertify the Iran deal, the potential fallout from that refusal, and what might happen next:



Read an August 2017 New York Times piece on how nuclear inspectors agree that Iran is complying with the terms of the accord:


Call Your Members of Congress · Online Privacy, Net Neutrality

Defend Net Neutrality and Keep the Internet a Level Playing Field for All

This OTYCD entry originally posted in April 2017.

Call your members of Congress and tell them to fight any Republican and Trumpian efforts to dismantle net neutrality, which ensures that the Internet remains freely open to all, regardless of how much money you have or the type of content you produce.

Tech types, free speech advocates, and others have long defended net neutrality, a bundle of concepts that together ensures that the Internet is freer and fairer for all by requiring Internet Service Providers (ISPs) to treat all content equally.

For example, net neutrality policies ensure that rich companies cannot pay extra to have their sites load faster than their less wealthy challengers in the marketplace. It also prevents ISPs from deliberately slowing down the load times of sites by content providers who compete with them.

Defenders of net neutrality had successfully fought off many attempts to destroy it, and the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) had favored it under Obama. Unfortunately (and I’m sure you’re so surprised) Trump appointed Ajit Pai, one of net neutrality’s keenest enemies, to head the FCC. One of the first things Pai did was prevent nine companies from offering discount high-speed internet service to poor people.

The Trump administration has also announced that net neutrality is officially in its sights. (Scroll down for a NYT story on this and for other background pieces on net neutrality.)

Incidentally, this is a different issue from that affected by H.J. Res 86, which takes away Internet privacy protections from consumers. They’re only related in the sense that Republicans and Trump are favoring the wishes of companies over the needs of ordinary people.

The Republicans and Trump will have a harder time trying to dismantle net neutrality. Apple and Google have been active defenders, as have entities such as the Electronic Freedom Foundation (EFF). In other words, there’s greater awareness of the need for net neutrality and its champions have more experience with fending off attacks. But we need to come to their aid now.

If we don’t, the Internet will go from a level playing field to one that favors wealthy, well-known companies over under-funded upstarts.

Important: Before you call, check the site below. (You might need to scroll down a bit). It will show you how all your members of Congress stand on net neutrality–in favor, undecided, or against. Learn where they stand, then add a line at the end of this script thanking them for standing up, urging them to defend net neutrality, or asking them to change their minds.


Sample script: “Hello, I am (Firstname Lastname, from town, state). I am calling to ask Senator/House Rep. (Lastname) to do everything possible to defend the notion of net neutrality from those who want to destroy it. If net neutrality goes away, it will create two Internets–one for the well-connected and wealthy, and a slower, shabbier version for everyone else. Please stand up and reject any attempts to wreck net neutrality, whether it comes from Ajit Pai, head of the FCC, or your Congressional colleagues, or Trump. Thank you.”




Read how the Trump administration plans to target net neutrality soon:

Read about how Trump’s FCC chairman, Ajit Pai, is against net neutrality:

More about what the loss of net neutrality means, and why big Silicon Valley companies such as Facebook, Apple, etc., should be up to defend it:


And more, from the same source, on how to defend net neutrality. Short answer: “Raise hell.”:


Call Your House Rep · Call Your Members of Congress · Call Your Senators · Ethics · Stand Up for Norms · Use Your Power, Recruit Friends

Support the MAR-A-LAGO Act, Which Would Require Trump to Disclose the Visitor Logs of the White House and Mar-A-Lago

This OTYCD entry originally posted in April 2017.

Call your members of Congress to express support for the Make Access Records Available to Lead American Government Openness Act, aka the MAR-A-LAGO Act, which would require Trump to release the names in the visitor logs of the White House and Mar-a-Lago after 90 to 120 days.

It is making its way through both sides of Congress now, as H.R. 1711 in the House of Representatives and as S. 721 in the Senate.

President Obama adopted a policy of releasing the names of most of the people who visited the White House within 90 to 120 days. The only exceptions Obama made were for people deemed “politically sensitive.” This was not a formal rule from Congress; Obama’s administration came up with it and chose to abide by it.

The Trump administration has yet to pass the 90-day mark as we draft this blog post. But he and his minions have shown a proclivity for secrecy and concealment. Trump has also done a fair amount of presidential work at Mar-a-Lago, his private club in Palm Beach, Florida, where he charges new members $200,000 to join–a price that doubled since he took office.

The MAR-A-LAGO Act would promote transparency by requiring Trump to release visitor logs for the White House, Mar-a-Lago, and any other place where he might conduct presidential business, such as Trump Tower and his network of hotels and golf courses.

Sample script: “Hello, I am (Firstname Lastname, from town, zip code). I am calling to ask House Rep/Senator (Lastname) to support H.R. 1711/ S. 721, the MAR-A-LAGO act. The MAR-A-LAGO act would promote transparency by requiring Trump to routinely release visitor logs for the White House, Mar-a-Lago, and other venues where he conducts presidential business. Given the Trump administration’s penchant for secrecy, a law like this one would be a good idea. Thank you.”


Read a GovTrack Insider article about the MAR-A-LAGO Act:


See GovTrack’s page on the senate version of the bill, S. 721:


See GovTrack’s page on the house version of the bill, H.R. 1711: