Congressional advocates

Congressional Support

We need to let both houses of Congress know there is a way to protect us. These two in particular get it and letting them know you’re interested helps us get the word out. Twitter is probably easiest, but a phone call to their local office has more impact.


The Honorable
Elizabeth Warren
Senator from Massachusetts

The Honorable
Al Franken
Senator from Minnesota


@SenWarren @FrankenSense


2400 JFK Federal Building
15 New Sudbury Street
Boston, MA 02203
(617) 565-3170 Voice
Saint Paul Office
60 East Plato Blvd
Suite 220
Saint Paul, MN 55107
(651) 221-1016


Russell Senate Office Building
2 Russell Courtyard
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-4543 Voice
309 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202)224-5641 Voice

Form-based email


What to tell senators and representatives

Tell them you want them to please urge charge card providers to research NC3 as a better way to protect your financial information. Tell them that NC3 provides new features to make your life easier while spurring the national economy and making charge card theft a profitless enterprise. No strong-arm tactics, just “urging” and “researching”. Our goal is to get the attention of American Express, Discover, Master Card and Visa.

Contact your representatives and senators

Why? They work for you and need to know what is important to you. Protection from financial crime and a ruined credit rating is important for us all.

The easy way is tweet them. You might not find their twitter account listed at the links below, but many were found by searching Twitter with “Senator” or “Representative” before their name.

To Find your Senator

To Find your Representative

Why these?

They understand the forces against the consuming public and the weaknesses of cyber-protection. They were told about NC3, but need prodding to marshal support for this measure that prevents future large scale data breaches from becoming a pain to millions of consumers whose accounts were hacked.

Senator Warren

TIME Magazine’s “New Sheriff of Wall Street”, Senator Warren has a long history fighting for consumer protection in a plain-spoken and direct manner too absent from our national leadership. She was unwavering in the recent creation of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. She was a professor of law for several decades including a long term at Harvard.

Early May 2010, on The Colbert Report, she was making the case for a strong, independent consumer protection agency instead of a committee of agencies that had already failed in that duty. Colbert jibed “Why do we have to wear a belt with our suspenders? We already have one set of regulators.” She replied “Well, actually, right now, we don’t have any pants on.”, exposing these Emperor’s New Clothes as another attempt to keep the field tilted against the consumer.