involved with

*involved with something

established in an association with something or some organization. (*Typically: be ~; get ~; become ~.) Bill got involved with a volunteer organization. Mary is very much involved with her club activities.
See also: involved
References in periodicals archive ?
Abdul Ghazi: Convict was a member of a proscribed organisation, involved with attacks on LEAs, resulting in the death of a colonel and multiple soldiers.
20% say the US should be moderately more involved with the international peacekeeping organization, and 15.8% think the US should be significantly more involved.
"We are hiring new brokers and working more with developers and it's very exciting to be involved with a company that is growing
Mothers were nearly unanimous in their interest in getting involved with their children's schools, but this study reported they were not comfortable around teachers.
If involved with any meetings with juveniles or undercover officers, did the subject bring any suspicious items (e.g., digital cameras, condoms, sex toys, weapons, or drugs)?
Committee members also include dairy producers, people involved with other dairy businesses, publishing companies, manufacturers and dairy breed associations.
The second story, "Bobby's Girl," concerns a complicated relationship that develops when two brothers are involved with the same girl.
"I have truly enjoyed my bonding experiences at Generations Together and it has added to my desire to teach and be involved with young children.
"It's important for customers to know that I'm still heavily involved with the day-to-day operations of the company.
The most plausible idea encountered so far is that these medications induce some sort of fundamental shift in the relationships between areas of the brain involved with thought and those involved with emotion.
But, a good attorney or insurance company would become aware that a licensed engineer was some how involved with the project and would place some of that liability on the licensed professional.
I then moved to Atlanta -- along with other outplaced CFOs due to industry consolidations -- and became (in 1994-98) controller of Scitrek, a science museum, and got involved with managing human resources for the organization.
The name would be noticed, and the more charities a person was involved with the more likelihood of that person becoming publicly associated with charitable causes.
What motivates these stakeholders to become personally involved with sensitive projects that often have potential environmental or public health impact?