In 2016, following the election of Donald Trump, two former Capitol Hill staffers created a Google Doc, mostly for their family and friends, that outlined ways to oppose the Trump agenda. They called it the Indivisible Guide. Not too long after that Google Doc went viral, the Indivisible movement was born. The document was a how-to manual for getting the attention of legislators, and organizing effectively. Thousands of local, grassroots indivisible chapters formed across the country, including one here in Baltimore. Just as the Tea Party had transformed politics, years earlier, Indivisible activists sought to make themselves an unavoidable presence in the lives of Congressional Republicans and Democrats alike. The two staffers who wrote the Indivisible Guide, Ezra Levin and Leah Greenberg, have written a book called We Are Indivisible: A Blueprint for Democracy After Trump. Leah Greenberg and Ezra Levin join me from the studios of NPR in Washington, DC.