More than one million crowds rallied in Washington and across the US on Saturday to give a roaring reply against the installation of President Trump in the White House.
What began as a Facebook event by a Hawaii retiree became an unusual international condemnation of a new president, that thronged cities large and small -- from Paris to Park City, London to Los Angeles, Utah, Miami, and Melbourne, Australia.
And as mentioned in the permit, the organisers are allowed to gather 200,000 protestors, and as the reports are coming from the Washington that more than half a million protestors are assumed in Washington itself. Most of them are Women Rights activists.
Protestors in the US capital and other cities said they were encouraged to join because of Trump's divisive attack and his derision of women, minorities and immigrants. In signboard and shouts, they caricatured what they characterised as Trump's vulgar criticism and sexist behaviour.
"We just want to make sure that we're heard," says Mona Osuchukwu, 27, a D.C. native.
"I want her to know that she has a voice," she talked about her 3-year-old daughter, Chioma, who joined her on the March. "No matter what anyone tells her, especially as a black woman in America."
Among the famous personalities were Madonna, who swore while discussing Trump before singing her 1989 hit "Express Yourself" Also, singer-actress Cher and former U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, beckoned luck to supporters as he walked his yellow Labrador, Ben.
The fear and outrage against the man who changed the face of American politics, and now has risen to the most commanding position in the United States echoing at notable protest sites around the world, from the Trocadero in Paris to Trafalgar Square in London.
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"Marina Knight, a 43-year-old executive assistant, and her 9-year-old daughter were two of the tens of thousands marching in London."
"This is her first march," says Knight, introducing her daughter. "It's the first time we felt it was vital to March. I believe the rights we take for granted could go backwards, and we owe it to our daughters and the next generation to fix this somehow," reports Washington Post
She wrote in the caption: "Women cheering as they exit the metro at Union Station." #WomensMarch
Women in Geneva, Switzerland are also demonstrating their voices against President Donald Trump.
"In Sweden, several thousand people gathered in central Stockholm to express support for women's rights and human rights, and in solidarity with the march in the US."
"They marched to the US embassy, some carrying placards that read "Tiny hands off the nukes", "When they go low, we go high", and "Love not hate makes America great", reports Aljazeera
Men and women gathered for a demonstration in Hyde Park before proceeding on the US embassy downtown, while organisers report that more than 5,000 people have also rallied in Melbourne.
"In New Zealand, there were marches in four cities, involving around 2,000 people, Wellington's march organiser Bette Flagler told Reuters.
Elsewhere in Asia, hundreds of people joined protests in Tokyo, including many American expatriates.
In Kenya, hundreds of protesters in Nairobi's Karura Forest waved placards and sang American protest songs," as reported by Aljazeera.
The driver of a limo set aflame in Washington DC during an inauguration denial from the activists.
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