Across the country student groups are pushing for digital rights in their communities and on the federal level. And it’s not just students; local tech meetups, legal salons, and grassroots activists are self-organizing to make a difference.

This page gives you the resources you need to be a better organizer for civil liberties. Find guides to starting your own digital rights group on campus, running a campaign, promoting your actions, and making your voice heard.

Take Action and Spread the Word

 

 

 

Contact elected officials and decision makers through EFF's online action center to speak out in support of digital rights. Share the action with your campus or community group, and encourage people in your network to engage in EFF's campaigns to defend our rights online.

Stop the NSA "Fake Fix" Bill

Demand Open Access to Research!

In Memory of Aaron Swartz: Fix the CFAA!

Organizing Tips

Media Tips for Activists

Learn how to use the media to amplify your campaign, share stories, and encourage healthy debate about digital rights.

Organizing Public Events

Public events are an excellent way to connect with other activists, attract press, and raise awareness on campus and in your community.

Building a Coalition

Work with other organizations and student clubs to build a powerful and diverse coalition to advance a common goal to protect online civil liberties.

Social Media For Advocacy

Expand your networks by sharing news and connecting with other defenders of the Internet by using social media effectively.

Stay in Touch

NSA Spying

EFF is leading the fight against the NSA's illegal mass surveillance program. Learn more about what the program is, how it works, and what you can do.

Follow EFF

Ad networks helped company track Iowa caucas-goers via their mobile phones, explains @kashhill:
http://fusion.net/story/26810...

Feb 12 @ 5:02pm

After a year of pressure from EFF, the California Attorney General agrees to stop skirting open meeting rules. https://www.eff.org/deeplinks...

Feb 12 @ 4:05pm

70 years ago, these six women became programmers on the first ever electronic general-purpose computer: http://www.phillyvoice.com/70...

Feb 12 @ 3:54pm
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