I hardly hear this being brought up at all. Are people not annoyed enough about it to contact their representatives? Only two states (Arizona and Hawaii) don't observe daylight saving time. It certainly sounds like a legitimate issue.
There are plenty of daylight savings time bills. According to this website, which tracks daylight savings time bills across the United States, in legislative year 2017 14 states have introduced bills to change daylight savings time.
Those states are: Colorado, New Mexico, Utah, Nebraska, California, Maine, Connecticut, Texas, Illinois, New Hampshire, Iowa, New Jersey, North Dakota, and Wyoming.
This is all just to say that there is plenty of interest among states. Most of these laws will never be passed. The primary constraint of a legislature is time: they consider a large number of bills in a relatively short amount of time. There are many mechanisms to cull bills (drop-dead days, "the line", etc.), but the short story is that daylight savings time doesn't seem to be more pressing than the other subjects a legislature is considering any particular year.
Something I learned while preparing this answer - federal law gives the US Department of Transportation the ability to regulate and administer daylight savings time. States can pass a law recommending to the USDoT that they be excused from DST, but the Department can turn them down.
According to law, the Department is to decide based on, "the convenience of commerce". According to their site, requests from states are rare. It doesn't seem that the major impediment is the federal regulation, but the relative unimportant of DST as a political issue at the state level.
On March 15, 2022, the US Senate passed S.623 - Sunshine Protection Act of 2021 (as amended) by unanimous consent. The amendment established an effective date of November 5, 2023. The bill now goes to the House which is currently considering H.R.69 - Sunshine Protection Act of 2021 (absent the effective date of the Senate amendment). The CRS summary of the bills:
This bill makes daylight saving time the new, permanent standard time.
States with areas exempt from daylight saving time may choose the standard time for those areas.
Reuters reports that,
The White House has not said whether Biden supports it. A spokesman for House Speaker Nancy Pelosi declined to say if she supports the measure but said she was reviewing it closely.
Consideration of H.R.69 began March 9, 2022, with a Hearing on "Changing Times: Revisiting Spring Forward, Fall Back" by the Consumer Protection and Commerce subcommittee of the House Energy and Commerce committee.