The website suggests several Republican bills for people to "cosponsor," including bills that would streamline federal job training programs, repeal a portion of ObamaCare and boost border security.

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But as of Monday afternoon, the bill with the most citizen co-sponsors is one from Del. Pedro Pierluisi (D-Puerto Rico) — his Puerto Rico Status Resolution Act, H.R. 2000, has more than 1,000 "cosponsors."

Pierluisi's bill would create a process for consideration of Puerto Rico as the 51st state, and is a reaction to last year's vote on the island that he says indicates new support for statehood.

Many Republicans oppose the bill, as many believe it would expand the number of people applying for federal benefits. However, the bill does have some GOP support, from Reps. Don YoungDon YoungAlaska lobbies for defense boost after North Korea launch Puerto Rico statehood bid a total failure Lawmakers move to protect funding for climate change research MORE (R-Alaska), Mario Diaz-Balart (R-Fla.), Pete King (R-N.Y.), John Mica (R-Fla.), Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (R-Fla.) and Aaron Schock (R-Ill.).

Congressional staff said last year that Congress is not expected to consider the Puerto Rico bill, in part because it is likely that more than half of the island's residents don't support statehood. In addition, they noted that Puerto Rico's new governor, Alejandro García Padilla, is known to oppose statehood.

The second most popular bill on the site is the Fair Tax Act, H.R. 25, from Rep. Rob WoodallRob WoodallWhite House works to sell House Republicans on Trump’s air traffic control plan House Budget chair Black eyes Tennessee governor bid Lawmakers back US solar manufacturer in tariff fight MORE (R-Ga.). That bill would reform the tax code by repealing income and employment taxes and imposing a national sales tax. That bill has the support of more than 800 citizen co-sponsors.

Third on the list is H.R. 1417, the Border Security Results Act, which would require a strategy for gaining operational control of the border. Fourth is the Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act, H.R. 1797, which would ban abortions in Washington, D.C., after 20 weeks.

After those bills are legislation to repeal ObamaCare, set up a committee to report on the Benghazi attack and defund ObamaCare.