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Local Indivisible groups build and wield power in ways that individuals can’t. To create change, you need the collective constituent power that comes with working together, as Indivisibles.

Indivisibles organize -- which means building power and flexing at key moments. Indivisible Groups take action in their communities, build collective purpose, and create change.

We make calls. We show up. We organize. And we’ve built lasting collective power across the country, in our home towns. We’re Indivisible.

We’re a grassroots movement of thousands of local Indivisible groups with a mission to elect progressive leaders, rebuild our democracy, and defeat the Trump agenda.

Resources

The news out of Portland is dystopian. Federal forces have been seen escalating situations against protestors standing against police brutality -- an eerie parallel to the authoritarian tactics employed in DC a few weeks ago. Enabled by President Trump, these unidentified federal law enforcement...
Democracy reform is a racial justice issue. Read about the vital reforms needed to fix our democracy.
Many white organizers feel awkward or uncertain about how to show up to support Black and brown communities under attack. And yet we all must show up. Even though it’s so much easier to stay quiet, well-intentioned silence is one of the many reasons our country has not moved forward. Here are some...
Indivisibles know that recruitment is a key component of building local power, but it is not always easy to meet and identify new potential activists or reactivate your existing list. It’s hard, intentional work (like anything that matters).
Police have repeatedly incited violence at the peaceful protests that spread across the world in the name of saving Black lives.  While the protests were born from the murders of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, and countless others, they are a response to the systemic racism in our police and...
Protecting democracy and public health should be the top priority for state legislators, and they must ensure that there’s a safe way to vote. New Yorkers have been hit especially hard by the coronavirus pandemic and we deserve elected officials who work on our behalf during this difficult time. ...
The most important thing during the coronavirus outbreak is staying safe and healthy. Even though we can’t gather in large groups in person, our work to hold our elected officials accountable, build a more inclusive democracy, and be in community with our fellow activists is more important than...
On September 10th, Senate Democrats successfully stopped the grossly inadequate Republican “skinny” relief package from being passed. The bill included no additional funding for election security, did nothing to stop the sabotage of the post office, slashed unemployment insurance income, and...
Since May, House Democrats have passed two comprehensive bills responding to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, but Donald Trump and his enablers in Congress continue to ignore the clear and present threat the pandemic poses to the American people. Mitch McConnell and the Senate GOP must immediately...
A “motion to recommit” is a procedural tool the minority party in the House can use at the last minute to try to amend bills. Instead of falling into the Republicans’ trap, Democrats should vote together to reject bad faith MTRs, to deny Republicans an ongoing tool to interfere with passage of our...
Coronavirus is a threat to our health, our livelihoods, and our economy, and it now attacking the heart of democracy: our elections. We need to make structural reforms to expand vote-by-mail systems and safe in-person voting options or the November election could be at risk. That’s why we’re...
Congratulations! Your local group has just secured a national endorsement for an awesome candidate. But now what? While this is an incredibly important step, Indivisibles know that just simply saying your group endorses a candidate won’t get them over the finish line. What’s meaningful about an...

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