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Reduce the Federal Deficit and Balance the Budget

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Created by Dave Williams

On average, every $100 raised results in an hour of lobbying from our lobbyists

My story

I believe the government of the United States can be a mechanism for good.


Despite all its faults, the US government provides food and health care for the poor, funds groundbreaking medical research, gives money to local and state governments for education, protects our civil rights, keeps our country safe, and provides countless other services and benefits for the American people. 

These services, however, are at risk because of the ever expanding federal debt. If we do not act soon to reduce the deficit and start paying down our national debt, the government won't be able to provide these vital services to its citizens.

About the federal budget and the national debt

The national debt held by the public has ballooned recently to over $14 Trillion and is projected to continue to grow rapidly over the coming years. The level of the national debt is gravely important to the health of the United States’ economy. As debt increases, the amount of money the United States must pay on interest every year increases, causing an increase in annual expenditures without any tangible benefit. Furthermore, an increase in the national debt can become a self-enforcing cycle: as the national debt increases, it appears less likely the United States will be able to pay off its debt without defaulting, which causes creditors to charge higher interest rates, which results in making unpaid debt even more expensive to pay off, which results in beliefs that it is not likely the United States will be able to pay off its debt, and the cycle begins again.


Economists are not exactly sure at what debt-to-GDP ratio this cycle begins, but many economists put this “danger zone” somewhere in the 80-90% area of debt-to-GDP ratios. Currently, the United States’ total public debt is over 100% of its GDP and is only expected to continue growing. In other words, the United States is well past the “danger zone” of debt-to-GDP ratios and without decisive action will continue pushing further toward a potentially irreversible cycle of fiscal delinquency.  


The net amount of national debt owed by the United States is affected by the annual revenues and expenditures the federal government administers. When the revenues collected by the government are less than the expenditures of the government, the government runs an annual budget deficit. However, because the government must pay for its expenditures, it borrows money in order to do so, increasing the national debt.


The only way to begin to tackle the dangerous level of the United States’ national debt is to work to reduce the deficit. Reducing the deficit can come in the form of increasing taxes, cutting spending, or both. The manner in which we reduce the deficit is hotly debate, but what shouldn’t be debated is the dire need to reduce our deficit and start chipping away at the national debt before the United States becomes fiscally unsustainable.



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For the same price as your morning latte, you can have the same access to lobbyists as large corporations. interest groups and wealthy donors.


The average small-dollar donation to presidential candidates in 2020.



The average cost of 30 minutes of lobbying from one of our lobbyists. This is a fraction of the cost of a typical D.C. lobbyist, who charges anywhere from $500 to $1500/hour. 


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The average cost of hiring one of our lobbyists for an hour of lobbying. This is a fraction of the cost of a typical D.C. lobbyist, who charges anywhere from $500 to $1500/hour. 

What will your lobbyists do?

Whether it is a small state issue or a large federal policy, hiring our lobbyists is the best way to get your voice heard in government. Every $100 raised will result in an hour of lobbying from a member of our lobbying team. Our lobbyists: 

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1) Research current laws and proposed legislation

2) Come up with a strategy to best advance the issue, either through policy changes or new laws

3) Use our contacts to identify the different supporters and opponents of the issue and find out where key members stand on the topic. 

4) Meet one-on-one with legislators and ask for their help to introduce new legislation or get a current bill through the legislative process


5) Help rally votes from lawmakers for the bills passage by the House and the Senate


6) Identify other groups working on the issue and coordinate advocacy efforts to ensure success

Lobbying updates

This campaign has not raised enough money to lobby yet.

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