Of course, Al FrankenAlan (Al) Stuart FrankenSenators introduce bill to overhaul sexual harassment policy Ex-White House ethics counsel: More evidence against Trump than there ever was against Nixon 100 days after House passage, Gillibrand calls on Senate to act on sexual harassment reform MORE is one of the few Hollywood stars to have successfully launched a political career, while other celebrities — most recently Ashley Judd — tend to get cold feet.

When asked flat-out if she would consider running for office, Drescher paused before replying, “Maybe.”

As the founder of her nonprofit Cancer Schmancer, Drescher got some practice working with lawmakers this week. The “Happily Divorced” star lobbied for bipartisan legislation introduced by Rep. Ted Deutch (D-Fla.) last year that would create a voluntary application process for manufacturers to label their products as “carcinogen-free.”

“What this bill promises to do is help consumers to make a choice. Because it’s every American’s right to be able to choose a product that is safe for them without having to go to MIT to be able to read the ingredient deck,” said Drescher.

After making pit-stops at the offices of several Republican members of Congress, including Reps. Renee Ellmers (N.C.), Shelley Moore CapitoShelley Wellons Moore CapitoEPA grapples with potential health threat in drinking water Pa. health secretary: 'Sustainable funding' needed to attack opioid crisis Senate panel unanimously approves water infrastructure bill MORE (W.Va.) and Marsha BlackburnMarsha BlackburnKoch-backed group to target some Republicans over spending vote in new ad campaign Trump to hold Nashville rally amid efforts to boost GOP Senate hopeful The Hill's 12:30 Report MORE (Tenn.), Drescher declared, “This piece of legislation, which is bipartisan, and has to be because poor health is the great equalizer ... it makes everybody look good to their constituents because we care about American families and we want them to be able to simply make a choice.”

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