1) Agreed. I've said for a long time that every piece of legislation should be restricted to a single issue. No more fire stations for Montana in a bill dealing with hurricane emergency relief in Florida, for example. If the fire station is needed and worthy it can stand on its own merits.
2) Agreed, though I might make it a week.
3) Not sure. 66.7% seems too high to me, though I could go for 55%. 50%+1 doesn't really bother me, either.
5) I stop short at "required". I'm not in favor of restricting a person's whereabouts like that. Plus, these days a person can effectively work away from the home or office. Maybe require a minimum numbers of days in their home states/districts and let them choose which days.
6) Not sure about this one, either. While they are technically 'on call' 24/7, they are entitled to some private time as well.
7) I've never heard this before, but i like it.
8) I like this. I would except trips to and from Washington DC at the beginning and end of their sessions, though. That is legitimate. Anything else is on their dime.
And while we're at it, let's ban governors and presidents from touring disaster areas. It's just a glorified photo op and they're only getting in the way. They can still get effective reports, and issue opinions and direction, all while staying out of the way and letting disaster relief people do their work without tripping over unnecessary Secret Service people and their various entourages.
9) Disagree. Just because they are in public office does not mean they should forgo legitimate estate planning for themselves and their families. I'd let them have a pension that operates like a 401k (but not a private 401k to avoid conflict of interest), and subject to all rules and limitations that private 401k plans are allowed. Then, they'd be required to roll it over into a private IRA within 90 days of leaving office.