We should be able to fix our stuff when it breaks.
We need easy access to the information, tools, resources and third party repair shops it takes to fix our cell phones, appliances, electronics and other equipment. That means working together to get the companies who make our stuff, to give us the right to repair our stuff. When they do, it will be better for the planet, better for our budgets, and things will work the way they are supposed to.
The Latest on Right to repair
What does Apple’s reversal on Right to Repair mean?
Five reasons why the Oregon legislature should pass Right to Repair
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Farmers just want to be able to fix their stuff. Tractor dealer consolidation is getting in the way.
PIRG hosts webinar with MythBusters’ Adam Savage on Right to Repair
What is Right to Repair?
Green schools guide
‘Chromebook Churn’ report highlights problems of short-lived laptops in schools
‘Failing the Fix’ scorecard helps you buy a repairable laptop and cellphone
RELEASE: Microsoft offers extended Windows 10 support, with added cost
PIRG campaign prompts tech giant to provide security updates for longer.
Why parents, teachers and school districts are fed up with their Chromebooks
Tens of thousands of kids are headed back to school with computers that are about to be useless.
How to save money and cut down on waste when back-to-school shopping
Here are some simple tips on how you can save money and cut down on waste this back-to-school season.
OSPIRG’s 2023 Legislative Session Recap
The Oregon legislature adjourned in June after months of debate and deliberation over hundreds of bills that will impact Oregonians. Here's the good, the bad, and the unfinished.
The Right to Repair and why it matters to Oregon
We should be able to fix the stuff we buy. Yet too often, companies make products that are hard to repair. That’s why Oregon needs the Right to Repair bill.