Hillary Clinton celebrates Indivisible founders' inclusion on Time 100 list

Hillary Clinton celebrates Indivisible founders' inclusion on Time 100 list
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Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonThe Hill's Campaign Report: Biden, Harris make first public appearance as running mates Trump campaign spox rips GOP congressman over rejection of QAnon conspiracy Biden hits back after Trump's attacks on Harris MORE congratulated the founders of progressive advocacy group Indivisible for their inclusion on Time’s yearly "100 Most Influential People" list Wednesday.

“It's wonderful to see @LeahGreenB and @EzraLevin recognized for their contributions through @IndivisibleTeam, one of our @OnwardTogether partners,” the former Democratic presidential nominee tweeted, linking to the profile of founders Ezra Levin and Leah Greenberg.

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In the Time profile, Rep. Ayanna PressleyAyanna PressleyOcasio-Cortez celebrates 'squad' primary victories: 'The people triumphed' It's past time to be rid of the legacy of Jesse Helms Minneapolis Star Tribune endorses Ilhan Omar's primary challenger MORE (D-Mass.) praises Greenberg and Levin and the role they played in the 2018 elections, which saw Pressley elected to her seat after defeating incumbent Rep. Michael CapuanoMichael (Mike) Everett CapuanoInside the progressive hunt for vulnerable House Democrats Progressive mayor launches primary challenge to top Ways and Means Democrat Ex-GOP Rep. Roskam joins lobbying firm MORE (Mass.) in the Democratic primary.

“Eventually, the husband-and-wife team’s Google Doc became a movement. Every week along the campaign trail, I was greeted by folks organizing local Indivisible chapters. They came from all walks of life and found solidarity in their work together,” Pressley writes. “Their contributions to take back the House and rewrite the job description for Congress were commendable.”

Indivisible formed shortly after President TrumpDonald John TrumpNew Bob Woodward book will include details of 25 personal letters between Trump and Kim Jong Un On The Money: Pelosi, Mnuchin talk but make no progress on ending stalemate | Trump grabs 'third rail' of politics with payroll tax pause | Trump uses racist tropes to pitch fair housing repeal to 'suburban housewife' Biden commemorates anniversary of Charlottesville 'Unite the Right' rally: 'We are in a battle for the soul of our nation' MORE’s election, starting with an online handbook written by former congressional staffers as a how-to guide for nonviolent resistance to the incoming administration, using a similar model to the conservative Tea Party movement by emphasizing grass-roots activism and attending local events such as congressional town halls. Pressley was the second woman candidate endorsed by the group.