Photos and Videos of March for Our Lives Around the U.S.

March for Our Lives: 3 boys hold up their signs; one in glasses and tan pants; one in dark jacket and jeans; one in red jacket and dark jeans.

John Fleming

Left to right: Ernest Gephardt, 10, of Atlanta; Tybre Faw, 10, of Johnson City, Tennessee; and Truman Gephardt, 12, of Atlanta display their signs at the march.

They came by the hundreds and thousands to Atlanta; Boston; Jacksonville, Florida; and New York: from babes in arms or strollers to seniors using canes or wheelchairs.

Photographers and videographers documented what happened as all these people gathered to demand gun control Saturday, galvanized by the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida that killed 17 and wounded 17 more.


Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School student Trey Patton and his sister Evelyn at March for Our Lives. She is carrying a red and white basketball; he a red and white shopping bag. Both are wearing maroon Stoneman Douglas sweatshirts.

John Fleming

Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School student Trey Patton, 15 (right), and his sister Evelyn Patton, 11, of Parkland, Florida, marched in Atlanta. “I’m here to make sure no one else has to go through what I has to go through,” he said.

March for Our Lives: Big crowd stands still, holding signs, checking their phones.

John Fleming

Tens of thousands of people in Atlanta wait to step off in March for Our Lives.

Georgia Rep. John Lewis, in a March for Our Lives T-shirt, is part of group carrying a banner.

John Fleming

Democratic Rep. John Lewis of Georgia led the march, helping carry a March for Our Lives banner at the Atlanta rally.


Parkland shooting survivor Leonor Muñoz in red coat marches with crowd of students holding signs in Boston.

Karen Savage

Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School senior Leonor Muñoz (in red coat) joined Boston students at the march and spoke at a rally afterwards on the Boston Common.

Student activist Laura-Luiza Gouvea in crowd of protesters, wearing March for Our Lives T-shirt, glasses and large circle earrings.

Karen Savage

Somerville High School sophomore and student organizer Laura-Luiza Gouvea leads marchers at the March for Our Lives in Boston.

Student activists hold large blue March for Our Lives banner with crowd of young people holding signs.

Karen Savage

The student-led March for Our Lives began at the Reggie Lewis Center in the city’s Roxbury neighborhood and ended at a massive rally downtown on the Boston Common.

Student activist in Curry College sweatshirt holds up sign for March for Our Lives.

Karen Savage

A young woman holds a sign at the March for Our Lives protest in Boston.

March for Our Lives: Young man and woman in jeans, dark jackets walk carrying banner that says Don’t Tread on Me with police officer walking his bike.

Karen Savage

Counter-protesters, supporters of the National Rifle Association and the Second Amendment, are escorted off the Common by Boston police.

Male student protestor in pink shirt, dark sweater holds up sign that says Our Blood Your Hands in crowd.

Amanda Savage

A young man holds a sign at the March for Our Lives in Boston.


Holding March for Our Lives banner and other signs, group stands in front of building.

Abbie Bernet

Organizers of the Jacksonville, Florida march stand in front of the city’s courthouse with some of the hundreds who gathered Saturday to protest against gun violence.

 March for Our Lives: Young woman in backwards ball cap, black jacket, blue T-shirt, tan pants and black sneakers plays guitar on stage.

Abbie Bernet

Hannah Dungey, a senior at Creekside High School in Jacksonville, Florida, remembers the victims of the Pulse nightclub shooting with Dodie Clark’s “Sick of Losing Soulmates.”

March for Our Lives: Student leader Monique Sampson of the University of North Florida, wearing a red jacket, speaks into a megaphone.

Abbie Bernet

Monique Sampson, president of the University of North Florida’s Students for a Democratic Society, leads the crowd in chants.

 March for Our Lives: A little girl, wearing a DC for Mayor blue T-shirt, red and white striped pants and a blue vest, and a little boy wearing same T-shirt stand in front of older protestors at march.

Abbie Bernet

Student organizers stand with some of the youngest protestors.


March for Our Lives: A protestor with a gray beard and mustache and dark sunglasses, wearing a dark sweatshirt that says, "I teach science" and a dark cap labelled "Vietname Veteran," carries a sign that says, "I have seen what guns do."

Photos by Caleigh Wells and Hannah Wing

A Vietnam veteran marches for a safer school environment for his granddaughter.

March for Our Lives: Three young women smile as they hold up their signs.

Many protestors who are still too young to vote attended the march and were passionate about making a difference for their futures.

March for Our Lives: Young people carry a blue banner labelled “Youth of Color, March for Our Lives.”

A group of Los Angeles youth leaders from YVote, a coalition of California organizations, carry a banner labelled “Youth of Color March for Our Lives.”

March for Our Lives: A little girl in nail polish looks somber as she holds her sign.

A young protestor’s sign says “Enough.”


March for Our Lives: 3 young people in winter jackets, a girl in black, a boy in orange and green and a girl in light and dark green, hold up signs for gun control.

Kalah Siegel

Manhattan’s Alex, 11, Gabriel, 12, and Anna, 10, joined the protest in Manhattan.

March for Our Lives: Crowd holding signs hold up middle fingers to front door of Trump International Hotel and Tower.

Kalah Siegel

Protestors chanted “Shame” walking past the Trump International Hotel and Tower in Columbus Circle.

March for Our Lives: 2 young women hold up signs, one on left looks serious, wearing big glasses and black jacket; one on right smiles.

Kalah Siegel

Eliza Barr and Jane Krauss, both 14, traveled from Connecticut to participate in the March for Our Lives rally.

March for Our Lives: 2 young women hold up signs; one on left wears orange stocking hat, white sneakers, dark pants tied with orange and white bandanas at the knee; one on right wears black puffy coat, black pants.

Kalah Siegel

Isabella Cory, 13, and Eliana Assouline-Sampson, 14, of Suffern Middle School in Suffern, New York, said they were told students would be penalized if they walked out of school on March 14. With their parents’ permission, they were the only two students at their school who did. They marched together at the March of Our Lives rally.

This post has been updated.


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