Baltimore residents holding a rally to support police were met by Freddie Gray supporters calling for justice.
Dozens gather peacefully at McKeldin Square for a rally to defend Baltimore’s youth.
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.
Ten thousand people are expected to come into Baltimore today to rally for justice for Freddie Gray, the 25-year-old man who died in police custody.
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.
The march gets more emotional and the police presence gets bigger, as demonstrations continue over Freddie Gray’s controversial death.
Protests continue over the death of Freddie Gray, as several investigations are underway into exactly when and how he suffered a severed spinal column.
‘March 2 Justice’ rally against police violence made its way through Baltimore.
Fighting for a right that no worker should go without. Maryland lawmakers are considering a bill that would impact hundreds of thousands of workers in our state.
Passionate protest. Monday night, there’s growing concern among Maryland parents about proposed cuts to education. A group of Baltimore City school students and teachers took their fight to Annapolis.
Alexa Fraser’s 90-year-old father Alex suffered from advanced Parkinson’s disease. He injured himself in painful falls and struggled to eat and drink. On Wednesday, while rallying for right-to-die legislation in Maryland, she described the difficulty her father had in ending his life last year on his terms, finally succeeding with a self-inflicted gunshot to the head.
There are new warnings from the FBI for police around the country to prepare in case protests over a grand jury’s discussion in the Ferguson case turn violent.