If you can fix things, you don’t have to throw them away—and if you own something, you should be able to fix it.
The good news is we’ve never been closer to winning Right to Repair in Massachusetts. Last week the Massachusetts Senate PASSED Right to Repair in a larger economic development bill. The bad news is that the House didn’t. That means that the conference committee has until the end of the week to negotiate a final version of the bill to send to the governor.
We need your help to make sure Right to Repair does not get negotiated out of the bill. Help us by telling lawmakers to keep Right to Repair in the final economic development package they will vote on in the next few days.
** This form does not work for addresses outside of Massachusetts — and may not work for some rural addresses. If you cannot use this form, do not be deterred. Look up your local Massachusetts representative the old-fashioned way, tell them you support Fair Repair, and tell them why. **
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Right to Repair is simple. It requires manufacturers to provide owners and independent repair businesses with fair access to service information and affordable replacement parts. So you can fix the stuff you own quickly—and get back on with your life.
Well, manufacturers like John Deere and Apple don’t like the idea. When your tractor breaks or your cell phone stops working, they want to be the only people who can fix it. And they get to set whatever prices they want for parts and service.
Nope! We already have right to repair for cars—that’s why you can take your Ford into a local mechanic. They have all the same software diagnostics and service manuals that the dealerships have. This is the result of decades of auto Right to Repair legislation—laws that have been a resounding success.
It’s time to fight for your right to repair and defend local repair jobs—the corner mom-and-pop repair shops that keep getting squeezed out. Write or call your legislator. Tell them you support the Fair Repair Act. Tell them that you believe repair should be fair, affordable, and accessible. Stand up for your right to repair in Massachusetts!