Directions: Read the following passage and answer the question.
This passage is adapted from 'Hello, goodbye' by Yiyun Li from The New Yorker.
Twenty years had passed since that game of charades. Katie had not married Ethan, who had not reciprocated her love. Nor had she married any of the slew of men after him, all seemingly suitable yet each exhibiting flaws that were intolerable to Katie. Harmless bores, Katie called them. Nina's husband, Daniel, a pediatric dentist, fell into the same category, though Katie never pointed that out.
Raymond, the man Katie did marry, was twenty-eight years older than her, had sold three companies and had taken up a semiretired life by the time they married. Raymond was not a harmless bore. Rather, he was a bully and a bore, though Nina had voiced this thought only to herself.
One afternoon, Nina sat on her porch with Katie. Raymond was on the road again, this time in a new, extra-deluxe R.V. He dreaded flying. Nina had never asked what was behind that, but she wished he were plagued by many more fears. At the beginning of the marriage, Katie had traveled with Raymond in his R.V. In recent years, she had been joining Nina and her family on their summer holiday instead.
"The way he goes around as though COVID were fiction, I won't be surprised if he gets it," Katie said.
"But you could get it from him," Nina said. What she really wanted to say was, 'Well, he's not that young, is he?'
"I'm moving out," Katie said. "He's away for more than two weeks. Now's the perfect time."
"Oh." The resolution was not a new one, and Nina did not expect much to come of it.
"I'm serious. I hired that forensic accountant I told you about."
Until the week before, Nina had not known what a forensic accountant's job entailed, or that such an expert might be needed to dissolve a marriage. Katie had stopped working in marketing after the wedding, and had started a boutique spice shop with two other women, who, like Katie, needed something to do and a reason to get out of the house. For years Katie had been talking about divorcing Raymond. Crying wolf, but now the real wolf was about to show up, in the form of a forensic accountant.
"What do you think?" Katie asked.
"Why now? Don't you want to wait until the pandemic is over?" Nina said. It was a refrain for her at the moment. Anything that required her attention, anything that demanded a decision, she moved to an indeterminate future time when she would no longer have an irrefutable excuse.
"How long will the pandemic go on?"
"Then I don't want to wait," Katie said. "Nothing happens now. I need to get something done."
Was boredom a good reason to divorce Raymond? No reason would be bad, Nina thought.
Q. Which of the following is true about Nina's thoughts about Raymond?