Chants of “no justice, no peace, no racist police” echoed through the streets of Baltimore Saturday during a march that organizers billed as a “victory rally” a day after a prosecutor charged six officers involved in the arrest of a man who died in police custody.
As Baltimore remains under a state of emergency and officials continue to uphold the curfew — more than three dozen were arrested Friday night fore breaking the law.
News of the charges generated an emotional response, especially in Freddie Gray’s neighborhood.
Another large protest is underway in Baltimore and although many are content that charges were filed against the police officers who arrested Freddie Gray, they have other demands.
The head of a group that is holding a march Saturday says it will now be a “victory rally” after a prosecutor charged six officers in the death of Freddie Gray.
Community leaders call for calm and police hand over investigation into Freddie Gray’s death to the State’s Attorney’s office.
Carmelo Anthony marches with Freddie Gray protestors in Baltimore. Christie Ileto spoke with him about why he’s marching.
Another Baltimore mainstay cancelled in light of several demonstrations planned for this weekend in the city.
Hundreds, if not thousands of college and high school students took to the streets—peacefully.
Thousands of people hit the streets in Baltimore and several other cities from Boston and New York to Indianapolis and Washington, D.C., on Wednesday to protest the death of a black man who died of spinal injuries after his arrest by Baltimore police and to demand reforms to police procedures.
A Baltimore mother is making headlines. Some are calling her “mom of the year” for how she reacts to seeing her son as part of the riots.
Reverend Al Sharpton has come to Baltimore, calling for non-violence. He says we should be fighting the violence and not adding to it.