Co-Sign Bi-Partisan Letter to Census Bureau – Reaching Hard to Count Communities

Please join me in asking Dr. Steven Dillingham, the director of the Census Bureau, for updates on any steps that the Census Bureau has taken to ensure that computers in public spaces are able to access the 2020 Census form. Per the Census Bureau’s Guidelines,
computers manufactured before 2008 may not be able to access the 2020 Census form. Several Congressional districts’ computers in public community spaces have been reported as not meeting the standard set by the Census Bureau. The 2020 Census will be used to
allocate over a trillion dollars in federal funding that will impact the life of every American. As Members of Congress, we must ensure that all our constituents are counted in the 2020 Census.

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Cosponsor the Online Privacy Act

We invite you to cosponsor H.R. 4978, the Online Privacy Act. This is bold and comprehensive legislation to secure the privacy of every American. As Representatives of Silicon Valley, we’re proud of the countless innovations that have improved the
lives of billions that originate in our region. We also recognize that our country needs a comprehensive privacy law.

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Join the Criminal Justice and Technology Caucus

I write to invite you to join me as a founding member of the Congressional Criminal Justice and Technology Caucus. The goal of the Criminal Justice and Technology Caucus is to inform policymakers about advances in law enforcement’s use of technology and
the potential benefits, limitations, and challenges of these new tools.

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Co-Sign Letter to Census Bureau – Reaching Hard to Count Communities

Please join me in asking Dr. Steven Dillingham, the Director of the Census Bureau, to provide transparency about the technological capacity of all computers in community spaces to ensure that every American is counted in the upcoming 2020 Census. The Census
Bureau established that computers must be manufactured after 2008 as the threshold necessary to ensure Census software is accessible online. Several Congressional districts’ computers in public community spaces have been reported as not meeting the standard
set by the Census Bureau. 

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