The Indivisible Movement Organizes To Warn Immigrants Of Raids

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The Indivisible Movement, which only came into being a few months ago, has now spread to several hundred thousand people and thousands of cities.

Until now, Congress has been avoiding talking about the movement; those who have acknowledged it, like Sean Spicer, insist that the members of the movement are "professional protestors" who are being paid to organize against the Trump agenda.

But over the last few days, the Indivisible Movement has shown that it can scare politicians into listening.

Over the last 48 hours, however, a new role emerged for the Indivisible Movement.

Since yesterday, Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) has set up checkpoints in different areas and has been checking papers of people driving through those areas.

Although originally, ICE claimed that they were just doing what they always do, it was later revealed that ICE has dramatically stepped up actions under Trump.

But Indivisible members and their allies have devised a way to fight back against ICE. They are using Twitter to spread locations of ICE checkpoints. Today, for example, a tweet about an ICE checkpoint in Los Angeles was retweeted thousands of times.

Still, the main focus of the Indivisible Movement continues to be protesting politicians. Just as the Tea Party did in 2009, Indivisible is taking to town halls, politicians' offices, and other places to make sure that their representatives hear their message.

In Utah, people packed a Town Hall with one of the most partisan people in Congress.

Jason Chaffetz, who was responsible for wasting millions of taxpayer dollars on failed investigations into the Obama administration, faced at least 2000 angry constituents (many of whom could not fit into the hall), and smiled smugly as they told him to "do your job."

In Kansas City, dozens of people showed up at the office of Senator Roy Blunt: