Indivisible Houston

Is a Houston area group focused on the principles outlined in the Indivisible Guide. We are a nonpartisan progressive group dedicated to uniting Houston’s congressional districts in advocacy and resisting bills that negatively impact society. We do this by pressuring members of Congress to represent their constituents.

Our Mission

Advocate for governance of, by, and for The People through engagement, education, and resistance.

We believe in an American democracy committed to good governance. We define good governance as a system that provides for the equitable treatment of all human beings, the defense of our natural rights, and the empowerment of every individual to reach their highest good.

We support a completely activated citizenry: universal advocacy, engagement, and knowledge of the people and processes in our communities and our government.

NOTE: Our chief job is as a supportive cavalry focused locally on elected officials for defensive purposes. However, since defense and offense are not clearly separated in politics, that can also mean engaging in proactive campaigns and removing politicians from office.

Guiding Principles

  1. We encourage participation and ownership in your government.
  2. We believe people have the right to receive equitable treatment and achieve their highest good.
  3. We oppose tyranny.


If you’re in Houston and ready to resist, contact us.

Speed Dial Your Representative

  • Sen. John Cornyn
  • Sen. Ted Cruz
  • TX-2 Rep. Ted Poe
  • TX-7 Rep. John Culberson
  • TX-8 Rep. Kevin Brady
  • TX-9 Rep Al Green
  • TX-10 Rep Michael McCaul
  • TX-14 Rep Randy Weber
  • TX-18 Rep Sheila Jackson Lee
  • TX-29 Rep Gene Green
  • TX-36 Rep Brian Babin


  • Net Neutrality - Big Blue Ether
    Net Neutrality

    Help Indivisible Houston and March for Science – Houston Raise $500 to Build a Block-Long Ethernet Cable A few days ago, the FCC voted 3-2 to roll back Net Neutrality regulations. In spite of this setback in the fight for a free and open internet, we will continuing to fight on multiple levels to ensure read more…

  • Ride of the Chicken
    Ride of the Chicken!

    Ride of the Chicken! A Trump Tax Scam Livestream Protest 45 and congressional elites are looking to jam the #TrumpTaxScam through Congress and plop it on the President’s desk, giftwrapped and ready to serve to the uber-wealthy by Christmas, and this plan is bad. VERY bad.  We have two simple demands for the powers that read more…

Weekly Actions

  • January 21 Call to Action

    Hi all! I hope you’re having a great week. We have a lot of work to do but it’s empowering to see so many lined up to do so much. It’s empowering to see so many people giving up their read more…

  • January 14 Call to Action

    Hi all! I hope you’re having a great week. We have a lot of work to do but it’s empowering to see so many lined up to do so much. It’s empowering to see so many people giving up their read more…

  • January 7 Call to Action

    Hi all! It’s time to roll up our sleeves and get to work! Between pushing Congress to pass legislation that helps Americans and working to Get Out the Vote (GOTV) to elect responsible, pragmatic leaders in 2018, there is a read more…

  • Week 36 Call to Action

    Greetings, Indivisible Houston community: Call to Action Between the President’s poor response to Puerto Rico, the need for equitable Hurricane relief, the expiration of CHIP funding for 9 million American children, whispers of a push for a Washington tax scam, read more…

Press Coverage



  • Houston Public Media

    Representatives of March for Science Houston, a science advocacy group, and Indivisible Houston, a progressive advocacy group, recommended that the City of Houston adopt net neutrality policies at the last city council meeting of the year.
    During the part of the City Council’s meeting reserved for members of the public to address the council, Elle Church, of March for Science, recommended the creation of a municipal Internet service provider (ISP).
    Houston resident Silky Malik proposed a fiber-based ISP administered through the City’s public library system.
    The proposed services differ from Houston’s municipal WiFi, WeCan — city WiFi still needs internet service providers (ISPs) to function and because ISPs could slow internet speeds, the city’s service is not necessarily neutral.

  • CW39 NewsFix | G. Trudeau

    HOUSTON - The decision to end net neutrality may have been made at the federal level, but advocates trying to bring it back from the dead are looking for local solutions.
    “Our city and its leaders can fix this problem that the national government has created. We are here to offer a solution. Municipal internet,” says Elle Church with March for Science Houston.
    “We believe in competition. We think that its good we just want to give Houstonians a fair shot being able to do it,”


Support Indivisible Houston

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Remember: the NRA - National Rifle Association of America issued violent dog whistles toward peaceful protesters, but said nothing when an African American concealed carrier was shot by police.

We see you, #NRA. We see you.

#Engage #Educate #Resist
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Indivisible Houston shared Ian Bremmer's post. ... See MoreSee Less

Florida, DC, Maryland: Students stage walkouts in support of gun reform legislation. Civics lessons don’t always take place in the classroom.

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The Teens will Set you Free

"Every year, before I teach 1984 to my seniors, I run a simulation. Under the guise of “the common good,” I turn my classroom into a totalitarian regime; I become a dictator. I tell my seniors that in order to battle “Senioritis,” the teachers and admin have adapted an evidence-based strategy, a strategy that has “been implemented in many schools throughout the country and has had immense success.” I hang posters with motivational quotes and falsified statistics, and provide a false narrative for the problem that is “Senioritis.” I tell the students that in order to help them succeed, I must implement strict classroom rules. They must raise their hand before doing anything at all, even when asking another student for a pencil. They lose points each time they don’t behave as expected. They gain points by reporting other students. If someone breaks the rule and I don’t see it, it is the responsibility of the other students to let me know. Those students earn bonus points. I tell students that in order for this plan to work they must “trust the process and not question their teachers.” This becomes a school-wide effort. The other teachers and admin join."

"I’ve done this experiment numerous times, albeit not consecutively, and every year I have similar results. This year, however, the results were different. This year, a handful of students did fall in line as always. The majority of students, however, rebelled. By day two of the simulation, the students were contacting members of administration, writing letters, and creating protest posters. They were organizing against me and against the admin. They were stomping the hallways, refusing to do as they were told."

"I ended the experiment 2 days earlier than I had wanted because their rebellion was strong and overwhelming. For the first time since I’ve done this experiment, the students “won.”"

#Engage #Educate #Resist
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Weekly Actions