It's 2018. If they don't vote for net neutrality, we can vote them out in November.

The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) ignored the public and killed net neutrality. But in 2018, Congress will have a simple up or down vote on whether to overturn the FCC or betray 83% of American voters, in a close election year. If they don't vote for net neutrality, we won't vote for them. They'll listen, or lose.

“Dear Congress: I just gave my number to Fight for the Future, who will text me your voting record in the run-up to the next election. Unless you co-sponsor, sign the discharge petition, and vote for a CRA to overturn the FCC net neutrality vote, I will not vote for you.

{{ formMessage }}

FIGHT FOR THE FUTURE WILL TEXT YOU TO IDENTIFY YOUR REPRESENTATIVES, SUBMIT A MESSAGE & SEND CAMPAIGN UPDATES. MESSAGE & DATA RATES APPLY.

OR TEXT "WIN" TO 384-387. PRIVACY POLICY
TEXT “STOP” TO UNSUBSCRIBE. MSG & DATA RATES APPLY.

How the Congressional Review Act Works

Why it's a powerful way to save net neutrality:

  • The Congressional Review Act (CRA) allows our elected officials in Congress to overrule undemocratic decisions made by unelected federal agencies like the FCC.
  • Unlike a normal bill, a "Resolution of Disapproval" under the CRA only requires a simple majority in the Senate and House. No filibuster.
  • More importantly, House and Senate leaders cannot block a CRA with majority support from coming to the floor.
  • Net neutrality is not a partisan issue, but many Republicans in Congress have been on the wrong side of it recently. That's changing.
  • The CRA passed the Senate in a historic 52-47 vote with bipartisan support in May 2018.
  • In the House, we'll need 218 members to sign a discharge petition to force a vote on the CRA because House leadership is blocking the measure from going to the floor. So we need all Democrats in the House and about 20 Republicans to listen to their constituents and sign the discharge petition. That's harder, but 177 members have already signed the discharge petition, including a Republican House member. Given that more than 75% of Republican voters support net neutrality, it's doable to get the remaining votes we need.

This is what millions of voters can see on election day.

(An approximate dramatization.)

This is where your senators and reps stand. Tweet them first!

50 senators now. 51 to win. 1 to go.

(The green ones are already voting for a CRA, so tweet at the ones who haven't yet!)

{{ houseCRACount }} representatives now.
218 to win. {{ 218 - houseCRACount }} to go.

(The green ones are already voting for a CRA, so tweet at the ones who haven't yet!)