Cosponsor H.R. 1191 – Native American Suicide Prevention Act

September is Suicide Prevention Awareness Month. Suicide is the second leading cause of death among 10-34 year old Native American and Alaskan Natives [AI/AN], and for ages 15- 34, it is 1.5 times higher than the national average for that age group.[1] Please
join us in cosponsoring the
H.R. 1191 – Native American Suicide Prevention Act to help put an end to this public health crisis.  

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Cosponsor the Women Who Worked on the Home Front World War II Memorial Act

Please become an original cosponsor of the Women Who Worked on the Home Front World War II Memorial Act, which would authorize the establishment of a memorial on federal land in the District of Columbia commemorating the efforts of the 18 million American
women who kept the home front running during World War II.   Women are dramatically underrepresented in our memorials. 

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Cosponsor H.R. 2414 Morris K. Udall and Stewart L. Udall Foundation Act

Please join us in supporting the H.R. 2414 Morris K. Udall and Stewart L. Udall Foundation Act. Since its establishment in 1992, the Morris K. Udall and Steward L. Udall Foundation (Udall Foundation) has awarded over $700,000 in fellowships and $8,000,000
in scholarships to passionate students, provided over 255 Native American interns with experience in more than 60 congressional offices, and exposed over 3,000 youth to national park and wilderness conservation through its Parks in Focus program.

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Bring the History and Cultural Contributions of American Latinos to the Smithsonian

We invite you to cosponsor H.R. 2420, the National Museum of the American Latino Act. Nearly 60 million Latinos, or 18.3 percent of the population, currently reside in the United States. By 2060, the U.S. Census Bureau estimates this population will
reach 119 million, or nearly 30 percent of the population. Latinos also account for 25 percent of the nation’s 54 million K-12 students in 2016, up from 16 percent in 2000. This young, vibrant, and growing community not only represents the future, but are
also the largest ethnic group in our country. Yet, Latinos continue facing systemic under-representation in nearly every facet of American life.

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