What to know about the protests against Donald Trump’s inauguration

The protests against President Donald Trump were a powerful reminder of the way Americans can hold their government to account, even in times of crisis.

But it also underscored the limits of what they can achieve.

Here are five things to know as people around the world take to the streets to demand an end to Trump’s presidency.


The protest organizers are using a hashtag: #ResistolHats.

It stands for Resist the Hoods, which has become a popular hashtag in the last week as protesters in many countries have used it to express their opposition to Trump.

The hashtag has been used in many ways throughout the day, including to promote the cause and to protest in the United States.

“We want to say, the world has seen the power of our resistance and the power that our resistance has,” said the organizer, who spoke on condition of anonymity because she was not authorized to speak publicly about the events.

“If there’s one thing that I know is that the resistance is unstoppable and the resistance can win, I don’t know what it is.”

The protest was peaceful.

“There were no major clashes, no violence, no looting or anything like that,” said Nafeez Ahmed, a 19-year-old student in Islamabad, Pakistan, who helped organize the protest.

“I think it was peaceful and peaceful and there were no issues.

No problems at all.”


It is a peaceful demonstration: Organizers say they wanted to show the world that there are other ways to peacefully protest, and that they are willing to accept violence if necessary.

“This is a very peaceful demonstration,” Ahmed said.

“The police did not intervene.

There were no clashes.”

The protesters, however, did make a few exceptions to their peaceful protest policy.

They didn’t march through the streets.

They also didn’t chant slogans, which were frowned upon by some protesters, including Ahmed.

The group did not hold any signs, and they did not participate in any demonstrations.


The protesters were not all white: Protesters wore all black.

In contrast, the White House itself has worn all white during the protests.

Some protesters wore hoods or caps with white letters.

In Washington, D.C., protesters carried signs that read: “Trump, go home,” or “Trump and his racist family,” according to CNN.

Some were even carrying guns.

“It’s not an acceptable expression,” said Mohammed al-Khattab, a member of the Pakistani branch of the Organization of Islamic Cooperation.

“These are not peaceful protesters, they’re violent extremists.”


Protesters were not trying to provoke Trump: Some protesters did appear to have some kind of political agenda.

Some demonstrators waved flags, which is illegal in Pakistan, and shouted slogans at the president.

“No Trump, no KKK, no fascism,” one protester shouted.

In Islamabad, another protester wore a hood.

“They’re not really showing their political views,” Ahmed told The Associated Press.

“What they’re trying to do is show their dissatisfaction with the way that the president is handling things.”


Protest organizers say they want to push for reforms in the U.S.: There have been protests in other countries against the Trump administration.

There are several movements underway in many different countries around the globe that have called for reforms to the U, but protesters in the US are pushing for a new government that is not as extreme as Trump.

In the past week, protesters have called on the White, Democratic and Republican leaders to meet and form a government that respects people of color and women.

The protests are a way to raise awareness about the political system in the country, and to show people around that people can have political parties, Ahmed said, but also to demonstrate the power the protests can have.

“In this country, it’s about the people.

We’re showing that it’s possible,” Ahmed added.

“That the people are able to change the system.”