Jeb Bush argued Thursday that now isn't the time to talk about the "grand societal problems" facing Baltimore and other cities.
This time, local singer and rapper Dimitri Reeves danced to "Black or White" Thursday.
Black parents from East and West Baltimore say that long before the death of Freddie Gray, they had feared harassment and violence from police.
"It is my genuine belief despite what we might all want to think ... the police officers in this city are doing their jobs," she said.
On the second night of curfew, police prepared for violence, but the Pennsylvania Avenue-North Avenue intersection remained calm, with more media than marchers.
Toya Graham was protecting her son and sought to keep him clear of potential violence in what became a viral encounter.
Reports indicated that Baltimore streets were calm even as demonstrations continued before Wednesday's 10 p.m. curfew, but police are bracing for more riots.
Activists across the U.S. rallied Wednesday night in solidarity with Baltimore to protest the death of Freddie Gray. Over 100 people were arrested in New York.
Hundreds of students from area high schools and colleges marched from Penn Station to Baltimore City Hall, expressing anger over police brutality following Freddie Gray's death last week.
Camden Yards was built to drive economic growth at Baltimore's Inner Harbor area, but Wednesday afternoon it was completely empty.
Black men who protested in Baltimore recounted their experiences with police harassment.
The crowd had been growing in size and anger, but law enforcement tactics — and community support — helped clear the streets.
An hour after the curfew went into effect, Baltimore police appeared to be succeeding in dispersing the largest crowds without violence.
Toya Graham was dubbed Baltimore "Mom of the Year" after video of her pulling her son from a riot went viral Tuesday.
"Baltimore, get off the streets. Kids go home. Stay home. You don’t have any right to do what you’re doing to this city."
“When individuals get crowbars and start prying open doors to loot, they’re not protesting."
Years of socio-economic disparity predate the widespread violence and looting that has ensnared Baltimore this week. Residents say they have had enough.
After a long night of looting, fire and civil unrest, the cleanup in Baltimore is already underway. Municipal employees, volunteers and city officials are leading the efforts.
Freddie Gray's family asked for peace. But violence, looting and fires swept across Baltimore on Monday night as police struggled to contain the chaos.