Congresswoman McSally exposed Arizonans’ web privacy—then raked in campaign cash.

Congresswoman Martha McSally voted to let companies sell your internet data to the highest bidder without your consent. Then she got paid $42,000 by the very corporations she allowed to sell your personal info.

Your Personal Info Exposed By Rep. McSally:

Social Security Number

Credit Card Numbers

Smartphone App Usage

Internet Browsing History

Medical Information

Bill Payment History

Our Childrens' Information

Online Banking History

News History

Facebook Usage

Personal Address

Work Address

Personal Habits

Smartphone App Data

Online Shopping History

When confronted about her vote, McSally said our privacy wasn’t a “real issue.”

Congresswoman McSally doesn’t care about our privacy—but she loves hers. 

She recently said she won’t even carry a cell phone because it could track her habits. 

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Congresswoman Martha McSally voted to let companies sell your internet data to the highest bidder—without your consent. She only cares about her privacy, not ours. Help us fight back! Sign this petition and let's stop Rep. Martha McSally from putting her political interests ahead of Arizonans.

When it comes to Congresswoman McSally, she puts her interests ahead of Arizonans.

McSally Said Privacy Laws Aren’t the “Real Issue”

McSally Claimed Internet Privacy Was Not The “Real Issue,” Blasted The Media For Reporting On The Issue. “McSally faulted media reports about Congress allowing internet service providers to the sell the browsing histories of their users, saying the recent rollback of FCC privacy rules isn't the real issue.” [Arizona Daily Star, 4/13/17]

McSally Took $42,000 After Voting for Flake’s Privacy Bill

McSally Took Nearly $100,000 From Internet Service Providers Including AT&T, Verizon, And Cox Communications, With $42,000 Coming In Nine Months After Her Vote To Rescind ISP Rules.  “According to data from the Center for Responsive Politics, over the course of her career, McSally has taken nearly $100,000 in campaign contributions from sources such as AT&T, Verizon, and Cox Communications, all of whom provide internet services. Federal Election Commission filings show that $37,000 of that amount came in the nine months after her vote to rescind the internet-privacy rules, with an additional $5,000 contributed by Comcast to a PAC affiliated with McSally.” [National Journal, 3/11/18]