An Indivisible group takes hold. When Daniella Scott moved to Harrison in 2011, she didn't know about the city's racist history or that it was a stomping ground of the Ku Klux Klan. She had spent nearly a year traveling around the East Coast with her boyfriend — he worked picking up old railroad ties — but she had grown tired of that lifestyle. She wanted to settle down, and a friend who lived in Harrison told her it was a nice, safe place. After Scott moved, that friend casually mentioned the KKK's Harrison links. (Thomas Robb, national director of the KKK, lives in the unincorporated town of Zinc 15 miles from Harrison, but the KKK uses a Harrison post office box.) "My dad's white and my mom's black," Scott said. "For...
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Pushing back in Harrison