"For some women, Indivisible and groups like it are playing the role of a social, community organization that reinforces its members' political work as part of an identity . . . A graphic designer and organizer with Indivisible Kansas City, said the women who founded the chapter went from almost no political involvement to deep engagement in the two months between the group's founding and mid-March, when she joined up."
Before the 2016 election, 31-year-old Seattle resident Iga Kozlowska didn't think too much about politics. "I voted every four years, kind of haphazardly," she said. "I never really connected to politics in that way. It wasn't personal." Then Donald Trump won, and Kozlowska was seized by a visceral reaction.