Eric Garner Jr.
Eric Garner Jr., son of chokehold victim Eric Garner, stands among attendees at a news conference where members of Justice League NYC presented a list of demands, at City Hall in New York Dec. 10, 2014. The league, made up of of juvenile and criminal justice advocates, artists and experts, and formerly incarcerated individuals, presented the list in response to the failure of a Staten Island Grand Jury to indict police Officer Daniel Pantaleo for the chokehold death of Eric Garner. Reuters

With thousands of demonstrators scheduled to rally against the police-involved deaths of Eric Garner and Michael Brown Saturday in Washington, D.C., people stretching from New York to California will be holding concurrent protests in solidarity. The Rev. Al Sharpton, a civil rights activist and head of the National Action Network, is organizing the D.C. protest, dubbed the Justice for All March. The families of Garner, Brown, Akai Gurley, Trayvon Martin and the mother of Akai Gurley are expected to attend.

Gurley, 28, was shot and killed last month by a New York City police officer inside a darkened stairwell of a housing project. The NYPD classified the incident as an accident, and the officer involved was identified as Peter Liang. Trayvon, 17, wasn’t killed by a police officer, but he was shot and killed by neighborhood watchman George Zimmerman, who is half white and half Hispanic, in 2012. The incident spurred debate on racial profiled and Zimmerman’s acquittal on murder charges angered the black community.

The cases of Garner and Brown further fueled tensions after the white police officers who killed the two unarmed black men weren’t indicted by grand juries in New York and Missouri in recent weeks. Garner repeatedly said, “I can’t breathe,” before he died and was put in a chokehold. Brown was unarmed when he was shot and killed by Ferguson Police Officer Darren Wilson in August.

The Justice for All March is expected to get underway 12 p.m. Saturday. Meanwhile, multiple protests are planned for New York City throughout the weekend for what is being called the “Week of Outrage.”

Below is a list of times for the New York City events and relevant Twitter hashtags to recognize the demonstrations on social media:


What: People will carry signs bearing the names of 100 black men who “have been subjected to the tyranny of racist violence that has existed across the United States,” according to organizers. Hundreds of protesters are expected.

When: 4 p.m.

Where: Times Square in New York City (Gather at West 47th Street & Broadway at the red steps)

Hashtag: #CarryTheNames

What: Skate for Justice!

When: 5 p.m.

Where: 125th & Adam Clayton Powell Blvd in New York City

Details: Protesters are encouraged to skate, bike and roll, and bring whistles and signs. Check out the event flyer here.

Hashtag: #WeekOfOutrage

What: No Justice No Peace Die-In

When: 5:30 p.m.

Where: East 86th Street and Lexington Ave in New York City

Hashtag: #NoJusticeNoPeace

What: A group called Occupy for Justice Because Black Lives Matter will announce a list of demands from the NYPD, including the firing of Officer Daniel Pantaleo and “reparations to the Garner family.”

When: 5:30 p.m.

Where: 26 Wall Street, Federal Hall Steps in New York City

Hashtag: #FillWallStreet

What: Speak-Out at Police Stations in the Hoods "Those who live daily under the gun of police terror must have the backing of people throughout society in standing up, speaking out, and blowing the whistle on police brutality, terror, and murder!” reads the event's details.

When: 6 p.m.

Where: 125th st. & Adam Clayton Powell Blvd and various other locations in New York City

Hashtag: #WeekOfOutrage


What: Dancing for Justice

When: 12 p.m.

Where: Union Square in New York City

What: Millions March For Justice, NYC

When: 2 pm

Where: Washington Square Park in New York City

Hashtag: #MillionsMarchNYC

What: Day of Resistance Protest

When: 10 a.m.

Where: MLK Jr. Park, Dumont Avenue and Bradford Street in Brooklyn

The Bay Area in California is also holding more than one protest. Check out the details:


What: Mass Protest. Protesters will march from Market Street to a rally at the San Francisco Civic Center

When: 2 p.m.

Where: The Ferry building in San Francisco. The protest site is near the Embarcadero BART stop.

What: Solidarity march with D.C. protesters

When: 2 p.m.

Where: Oscar Grant Plaza, 14th Street and Broadway in Oakland


What: “Steeples to the Streets” Protests in Support of Ferguson

When: 12:30 p.m.

Where: First Congregational Church, 2345 Channing Way in Berkeley

Hashtags: #WEEKofOUTRAGE #ICantBreathe #EricGarner #MikeBrown

Dozens of other cities across the country are participating in a "Day of Resistance" in solidarity with the D.C. marchers. Hashtags include #DayofAction and #DayofResistance. Here's a list of protests across the country by state:


When: 4 p.m.

Where: Clinton Avenue between St. Stephens Road and Craft Highway in Mobile


When: 1 p.m.

Where: Hollywood and Highland Center in Los Angeles

When: 6 p.m.

Where: 20th Street and J Street in Sacramento

When: 10:30 a.m.

Where: Civic Arts Plaza, 2100 East Thousand Oaks Blvd. in Thousand Oaks

When: 2 p.m.

Where: 50 Old Courthouse Square in Santa Rosa

When: 1 p.m.

Where: The clock tower at Mission Street and Pacific Avenue in Santa Cruz

When: 10:30 a.m.

Where: Balboa Park, 1549 El Prado in San Diego


When: 9 a.m.

Where: Stadium Armory Metro Station, 192 19th St. SE


When: 3 p.m.

Where: Volusia Mall, 1700 W. International Speedway Blvd. in Daytona Beach


When: 1 p.m.

Where: State Street and Jackson Boulevard in Chicago


When: 12 p.m.

Where: Sample Gates, East Kirkwood Avenue in Bloomington

When: 3 p.m.

Where: Glen Miller Park, 22nd Street and Main Street in Richmond


When: 6:30 p.m.

Where: Lafayette, location to be detrmined. Check this link for further info


When: 2 p.m.

Where: McKeldin Square, Light Street and Pratt Street in Baltimore


When: 12 p.m.

Where: Massachusetts State House, 24 Beacon St. in Boston


When: 12:15 p.m.

Where: Bridge Square, Division Street and 4th Street in Northfield.


When: 12 p.m.

Where: Liberty Plaza, in front of City Hall, 701 W. Broadway in Columbia

When: 1 p.m.

Where: Canfield Drive and West Florissant Avenue in Ferguson (Organizers are urging attendees to bring banners, signs, loud bells and a black T-shirt that can be stenciled with the “I Can’t Breathe” slogan.)


When: 11:30 a.m.

Where: Broad and Market Street in Newark


When: 1 p.m.

Where: White Plains Wal-Mart, 275 Main St. in White Plains


When: 2 p.m.

Where: Intersection of Trade Street and Tryon Street in Charlotte

When: 2 p.m.

Where: Market House in downtown Fayetteville

When: 4 p.m

Where: St. James Episcopal Church, 44 Hildebrand St. in Asheville

When: 11 a.m.

Where: St. Paul AME Church, 443 Finley Ave. in Lenoir


When: 1 p.m.

Where: Downtown Grand Forks by the railroad bridge


When: 11 a.m.

Where: Fountain Square, 520 Vine St. in Cincinnati

When: 11 a.m.

Where: Beachwood Place Mall, 26300 Cedar Rd. in Cleveland

When: 2 p.m.

Where: Department of African-American & African Studies Community Extension Center, 905 Mt. Vernon Ave. in Columbus

When: 12 p.m.

Where: Lock 3, 200 South Main St. in Akron


When: 2 p.m.

Where: North side of Philadelphia City Hall

When: 12 p.m.

Where: Main Capitol Biilding in Harrisburg


When: 2 p.m.

Where: Columbus and America streets in Charleston


When: 2 p.m.

Where: Eastern Tennessee State University, McDonald’s parking lot in Jefferson City


When: 3:30 p.m.

Where: North Star Mall (food court), 7400 San Pedro Ave. in San Antonio

When: 4 p.m.

Where: Archer Park, 101 N. Broadway in McAllen

When: 12 p.m.

Where: Texas State Capitol, 1100 Congress Ave. (south entrance) in Austin

When: 12 p.m.

Where: Gerald Hines Waterwall Park in Houston


When: 4 p.m.

Where: Sylvester Park, Capital Way S and Legion Way SE in Olympia

When: 11 a.m.

Where: University of Washington, Red Square in Seattle