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Protests against the Iraq War

Protests against the Iraq War
Beginning in 2002, and continuing after the 2003 invasion of Iraq, protests against the Iraq War were held in many cities worldwide, often coordinated to occur simultaneously around the world. After the biggest series of demonstrations, on February 15, 2003, New York Times writer Patrick Tyler claimed that they showed that there were two superpowers on the planet, the United States and worldwide public opinion.[1] These demonstrations against the war were mainly organized by anti-war organizations, many of whom had been formed in opposition to the invasion of Afghanistan. In some Arab countries demonstrations were organized by the State. Europe saw the biggest mobilization of protesters, including a rally of 3 million people in Rome, which is listed in the Guinness Book of Records as the largest ever anti-war rally.[2] According to the French academic Dominique Reynié, between January 3 and April 12, 2003, 36 million people across the globe took part in almost 3,000 protests against the Iraq war.[3] Within the United States, pro-war demonstrators have been quoted as referring to anti-war protests as a "vocal minority."[4] However, Gallup Polls updated September 14, 2007 state, "Since the summer of 2005, opponents of the war have tended to outnumber supporters. A majority of Americans believe the war was a mistake."[5] favorable view. [8] According to Pew Research, 40% said in March 2003 that they had heard "too much" from people opposed to the war against 17% who said "too little".

Prior to the invasion of Iraq
These protests are said to be the biggest global peace protests before a war actually started; the peace movement is compared with the movement caused by the Vietnam War.

September 2002
On September 12, 2002, U.S. President George W. Bush spoke to the United Nations General Assembly. Outside the United Nations building, 500 to 1,000 people attended a protest organized by Voter March [10]. Speakers included Voter March founder attorney Louis J. Posner, singer songwriter Patti Smith, former Students for a Democratic Society President professor Todd Gitlin, author/professor Mark Crispin Miller, and founder Bob Fertik. On September 24, Tony Blair released a document describing Britain’s case for war in Iraq. Three days later, an anti-war rally in London drew a crowd of at least 150,000[11] and probably around 400,000.[12] On September 29, roughly 5,000 anti-war protesters converged on Washington, D.C. on the day after an anti-International Monetary Fund protest.[13]

Scope and impact in the United States
A March 2003 Gallup poll conducted during the first few days of the war showed that 5% of the population had protested or made a public opposition against the war compared to 21% who attended a rally or made a public display to support the war. [6] An ABC news poll showed that 2% had attended an antiwar protest and 1% attended a pro-war rally. The protests made 20% more opposed to the war and 7% more supportive. [7] A Fox News poll showed that 63% had an unfavorable view of the protesters, just 23% had a

October 2002
On October 2, the day President Bush signed into law Congress’ joint resolution authorizing the war,[14] a small-scale protest was held in Chicago, attended by a crowd of roughly 1,000[15] who listened to speeches by Jesse Jackson and then-Illinois State Senator Barack Obama. Obama’s statement, "I am not opposed to all wars. I’m opposed to dumb wars," was barely noted at the time, but became famous during the 2008


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Democratic presidential primaries when the Obama camp used it to demonstrate his courage and good judgment on the war.[16] On October 26, protests took place in various cities across the world. Over 100,000 people took part in a protest in Washington. 50,000 people took part in a demonstration in San Francisco. Both protests were called by the ANSWER Coalition.[17] On October 31, around 150 protests took place across the United Kingdom, including Critical Mass bike rides, occupations, and mass demonstrations in Brighton, Manchester, Glasgow and London. Protests also took place in the US.[18]

Protests against the Iraq War
said that protest organizers only had a permit for 30,000 demonstrators. According to rally organizers, more than 200,000 Americans were in attendance.

November 2002
On November 9, demonstrations were held against the war at the end of the first European Social Forum in Florence, Italy. According to the organizers, 1,000,000 people were in attendance. Local authorities put attendance at 500,000. On Saturday, November 16, in Canada an anti-war demonstration of about 2,000 people occurred at Queen’s Park in Toronto.

January 18 peace protest in Washington, D.C. On January 18, anti-war demonstrations, focusing particularly but not exclusively on the expected war with Iraq, took place in villages, towns, and cities around the world, including Tokyo, Moscow, Paris, London, Dublin, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Cologne, Bonn, Gothenburg, Florence, Oslo, Rotterdam, Istanbul and Cairo. NION and ANSWER jointly organized protests in Washington, D.C. and San Francisco. Other protests took place all over the United States, including various smaller places such as Lincoln, Nebraska. In San Francisco, between 150,000 and 200,000 people attended the demonstration. The San Francisco police had originally estimated the crowd size at 55,000, but admitted later that they had badly underestimated the number and changed their estimate to 150,000. The day started with a waterfront rally at 11 am, followed by a march down Market Street to the Civic Center. In Washington, "at least tens of thousands"[27], or "several hundred thousand"[28] people demonstrated through the city, ending with a rally at The Mall. Among the speakers was Rev. Jesse Jackson who told the crowd that "We are here because we choose coexistence over coannihilation."[27] The protests were planned to coincide with the January 15, birthday of Martin Luther King, Jr..[17]

On November 17, a large anti-war coalition held a peace march in Vancouver marching from Peace Flame Park as part of a Cross-Canada Day of Action. In Vancouver, about 3,000 people gathered in the rain. Washington must take any complaints against foreign governments to the United Nations, they said. Many accused the White House of targeting Saddam Hussein in order to try to take control of valuable oil reserves. About 1,000 marched through a shower of ice pellets in Montreal, and about 500 showed up in a blur of white snow on Parliament Hill. Rallies were held in several other cities, including Halifax, Winnipeg and Edmonton.

January 2003
On January 16, 2003, protests were held worldwide in opposition to a war with Iraq, including in Turkey, Egypt, Pakistan, Japan, Belgium, the Netherlands, Argentina, and the United States, where Americans attended a rally in Washington, D.C. The U.S. Park Police, which oversees activities on the National Mall, stopped providing estimates of crowd size after being threatened with lawsuits by the organizers of the Million Man March, but


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Protests against the Iraq War
exception was that in Montreal, which upped its turnout to 200,000 people. The turnout may have been related to solidarity against American anti-French sentiment, which was a common theme for many of the protesters.[33] A further 15,000 protested in Quebec City.[34] 55,000 protested in Paris, and 4,500 to 10,000 in Marseilles. 100,000 protested in Berlin, some 20,000 protested in Athens, close to 10,000 people marched in Tokyo, and tens of thousands in Washington, D.C. Organizers claimed between 30,000 and 45,000 people turned out, while The Oregonian and the Associated Press estimated between 20,000 and 25,000 people attended, closer to the number in Portland who participated in the January 18 protest.[35] Thousands more marched in cities worldwide including Bangkok, Seoul, Hong Kong, Amman, Chicago, Calcutta, Melbourne, Christchurch, Dunedin, Paris, London, Portsmouth, Leeds, York, Exeter, Newcastle upon Tyne, Frankfurt, Nuremberg, Zürich, Copenhagen, Stockholm, Nicosia, Monaco, Santiago de Chile, Havana, Buenos Aires, Moscow, Seattle, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Atlanta, Vancouver, Halifax, Ottawa, and Toronto, as well as cities in Yemen, Turkey, Israel, and the Palestinian territories.[33][36][37][38][39][40] On March 16, more than 6,000 candlelight vigils for peace were held in more than a hundred countries.[41] On March 19, across the United Kingdom tens of thousands of school students staged walkouts. In Birmingham 4,000 (BBC estimate) striking school students held a demonstration which ended at Victoria Square. Though there were some reports of some students throwing coins, West Midlands police said that the protests were "buoyant rather than boisterous" and no arrests were made. The demonstration later moved on to Cannon Hill Park. The son of Lord Hunt, a junior health Minister who quit his job over the march, was amongst the students in attendance.[42] In West Yorkshire around 500 students (BBC estimate) walked out of Ilkley Grammar School, reportedly one-third of the student body. In Bradford up to 200 students (BBC estimate) gathered in Centenary Square. Demonstrations also took place in the city centre in Leeds and Horsforth.[43] A large protest took place at Westminster where London school students gathered.

February 2003
On February 15, millions of people protested, in approximately 800 cities around the world. Listed by the 2004 Guinness Book of Records as the largest protest in human history, protests occurred among others in the United Kingdom, Italy, Spain, Germany, Switzerland, Ireland, the United States, Canada, Australia, South Africa, Syria, India, Russia, South Korea, Japan, and even McMurdo Station in Antarctica. The largest demonstration this day occurred in London, where 2,000,000 protesters (about 1 in 30 of the population) gathered in Hyde Park; speakers included the Reverend Jesse Jackson, London mayor Ken Livingstone, and Liberal Democrats leader Charles Kennedy.

March 2003
On March 8, three separate marches converged on Manchester Town Hall, UK. Official estimates put the number of participants at 10,000 (although this was disputed by organisers), making it the biggest political demonstration in the city since the Peterloo Massacre in 1819.[29]

protesters in front of Complexe Guy-Favreau in Montreal On March 15, Spanish and Italian cities showed some of the largest turnouts against their governments’ pro-war stance, with more than 400,000 protesters in Milan, more than 300,000 in Barcelona forming a milelong human chain,[30] and more than 120,000 in Madrid.[31] Marches also took place in Seville, Aranjuez, Palencia, and in the Canary Islands.[32] Many of the protests were smaller than those in the same cities a month ago; an


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In Manchester, 300 (eye-witness Stop the War estimate) secondary school children, Further Education students and university students met at Albert Square at 12 noon. They marched to the BBC studios where they sat down peacefully in the road at around 1pm and blocked the traffic for over an hour. The numbers had grown to around 1000 by this time. The BBC did not come out to film them, but they were filmed by anti-war video activists and video clips are available on the web. The students then marched around the city centre and ended up back at Albert Square at about 4pm where they remained demonstrating in front of the Town Hall for some hours. The police, in at least two places, obstructed their path with the notorious "penning" tactics that are familiar to many demonstrators in Britain. This involves surrounding demonstrators on all sides with police, vehicles and horses for half an hour, an hour, or more and obstructing their movement in any direction. Meanwhile, police video cameras ostentatiously film the demonstrators. The alarming aspect of these tactics in this case was the fact that they appeared to be used in an arbitrary, routine way against entirely peaceful anti-war demonstrators. This "penning" happened in two places: Marlborough Street near the BBC studios for around an hour at approximately 2.30pm, just after the sit-down protest had ended, and later in John Dalton Street at around 3.30pm, for about an hour, as the demonstration attempted to enter Albert Square. The whole of this event (including the "penning") was filmed comprehensively by anti-war video activists and two hours of raw footage is available on the web for anyone who doubts what happened. The footage includes numerous interviews with participants containing their thoughts about the war, why they were demonstrating, the obstructive police tactics, and the absence of media coverage.

Protests against the Iraq War
Germany, students staged a massive walkout. In London, a massive demonstration was held in front of the Houses of Parliament.

March 21, 2003
Demonstrations were organized for a second day in a row in various US cities including Seattle, Portland, Chicago, Atlanta, San Francisco, and Los Angeles. In the last two cities, demonstrators closed parts of the city to traffic.

March 22–23, 2003

An elderly woman rests in Madrid in a demonstration on March 23. The poster says "PEACE" in Spanish. Media report about 150,000 protesters in Barcelona (other sources say 1,000,000); more than 100,000 (other sources: up to 500,000) protesters in London; some 100,000 protesters in Paris; at least 150,000 protesters altogether in many German cities; between 35,000 and 90,000 in Lisbon; around 40,000 in Berne, the largest protest in Switzerland for decades; 10,000 to 20,000 in Greece, Denmark and Finland. 250,000 protesters demonstrated in New York City according to the German Spiegel Online magazine. There were protests in Washington, D.C.. In Chicago, protesters disrupted traffic by closing down Lake Shore Drive. CNN reported that a march of over a thousand protesters in Atlanta, Georgia passed by their headquarters, upset over that network’s coverage of the war. Canada likewise experienced numerous anti-war protests over the weekend. Crowds of anti-war demonstrators took to the streets of Montreal and Toronto. Calgary held three days of protests (20 March – 22nd), culminating in a march which

Invasion to the fall of Baghdad
March 20, 2003
The day after the invasion of Iraq had begun, protests were held in cities around the world. In some U.S. cities, protesters attempted to shut their respective cities down. In


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surrounded the government building and American consulate. In the Italian city of Naples 10,000 anti-war protesters marched towards a NATO base in Bagnoli. Protests also took place in Wellington, New Zealand; the Australian cities of Brisbane and Hobart (which were brought to a halt); Jakarta, Indonesia, where protesters converged on the US embassy; across South Korea including the capital Seoul, where Buddhist monks played drums to console the sprits of war casualties to the 2,000 protesters; across India including 15,000 in Calcutta; Bangladesh which saw a general strike (closing down many businesses and mosques); and Japan, including protests near US naval and air bases on the southern island of Okinawa.[44] Thousands of protesters, mainly Muslims, demonstrated across the African continent. Hundreds (BBC estimate) of young people marched in Mombasa in Kenya. The Somali capital Mogadishu saw protests by students, Koranic schoolchildren, women and intellectuals.[45] There were reports about massive conflicts between protesters and police in the Gulf state of Bahrain for the second day. On the live broadcast of the 2003 Academy Awards, several presenters and recipients made various comments against the war ranging from Susan Sarandon giving a simple peace sign to Michael Moore publicly denouncing George W. Bush upon receiving his award.

Protests against the Iraq War
protest to the impending invasion of Iraq. Protest marches in the afternoon were also reported in the German cities of Berlin and Freiburg. In Rome, Milan, Turin and other Italian cities, thousands of pupils and schoolteachers stayed away from school to protest against the Iraq war. The teachers union reported that 60 percent of all schools were closed. The strike had been planned weeks ago as a signal against a school reform bill, but was converted to an anti-war protest. 400 anti-war protesters tried to enter the Australian parliament in Canberra to speak to the prime minister, but were stopped by police. In the Indian state of Andhra Pradesh, Maoist protesters attacked shops selling Coca-Cola and US soft drinks. Protests in front of US buildings and in fast food shops were also held in Indonesia. In Egypt, 12,000 students of two universities in Cairo protested as well as 3,000 people in the Thai capital Bangkok. In Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 150 people threw stones at the United States consulate. The stones were supposed to break the windows, but consulate windows are bullet-proof. The protesters attacked a McDonald’s and threw stones and fired upon a Brazilian bank agency controlled by the Brazilian government and stoned a Spanish bank. Five were arrested.

March 25, 2003
Some 100,000 people demonstrated in Syria against the USA, United Kingdom and Israel. This protest was endorsed by the Syrian government. In the Islamic country of Bangladesh, 60,000 people demonstrated. Media also reports protests in front of the South Korean parliament building, linked to plans to bring South Korean forces into the war. In reaction to the protests, these plans were halted.

March 24, 2003
Media reports state at least 20,000 school pupils protesting in Hamburg, Germany. After the protest march, conflicts between police and protesters broke out in front of a US building in Hamburg. Protesters who were pushed back by the police began to throw stones, who in turn reacted with water cannons. There have since been serious discussions about police abuses in Hamburg, and political ramifications may follow. In the afternoon, 50,000 people protested peacefully in Leipzig following traditional prayers for peace in the city’s Nikolai Church. Prayers for peace and subsequent large demonstrations at that church every Monday (’Montagsdemos’) helped bring down the GDR government in East Germany in 1989. The weekly demonstrations, supported by churches, trade unions and other civic organizations, began again in January 2003 in

March 27, 2003
Hundreds of protesters participated in a civil disobedience in New York City. In a "die-in" organized by the M27 Coalition (an ad-hoc group of various anti-war organizations and individuals), 215 people were arrested after blocking traffic on 5th Avenue near the Rockefeller Center, protesting the cooperation between U.S. media and the government. Protesters also blocked traffic at various sites around the city in a coordinated protest with the theme of "No Business As Usual."


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Protests also took place across the UK. About 250 students (Police estimate) marched on the US embassy in central London. 200 people (South Wales Police estimate) brought Cardiff city centre traffic to a standstill leading to at least six arrests. There was a lunchtime anti-war demonstration on the Humber bridge in Hull which involved some friction between motorists and protesters. In Derry, up to a dozen anti-war protesters stormed the Raytheon defense technologies company building staging a sit-in until removed by police. Thousands joined a protest in Manchester.[46]

Protests against the Iraq War
Jonathan Head this was the biggest anti-war demonstration to take place so far in the world’s most populous Muslim nation. The day also saw the first officially sanctioned demonstration in China, where a crowd of 200 made up mostly of foreign students were allowed to chant anti-war slogans as they marched past the US embassy in Beijing[50] but around 100 Chinese students had their banners confiscated and were blocked from entering a park where locals had gained permission to demonstrate. In Latin America there were rallies in Santiago, Mexico City, Montevideo, Buenos Aires and Caracas. In Germany at least 40,000 people formed a human chain between the northern cities of Munster and Osnabrueck 35 miles apart. Also about 23,000 took part in marches in Berlin, ending in a rally in Tiergarten park, protests took place in Stuttgart and Frankfurt, where 25 people were arrested as they tried to block the entrance to a US air base. Marches were also held in Paris, Moscow, Budapest, Warsaw and Dublin.[51]

March 28, 2003
Global protests did not stop in the second week of war. Some 10,000 protested in Tehran, Iran. Protesters on the march, supported by the government, chanted "Death to Saddam" as well as "Death to America." 50,000 to 80,000 people protested in Cairo, Egypt after the Friday prayers. In Bogotá, Colombia there were violent conflicts in front of the US consulate. Protest marches and demonstrations happened also in Algiers, Algeria and in Bahrain, the Palestinian territories, South Korea, Indonesia and Pakistan. In Australia the police prevented protest marches. In Germany, protests by schoolchildren continued. In New Delhi and elsewhere in India, over 20,000 protested against the war. The largest demonstration comprised mainly Muslims, there was also a separate demonstration mainly made up of communists.[47]

April 7, 2003
In Oakland, California, police fired rubber bullets and beanbags at protesters and dockworkers outside the port, injuring at least a dozen demonstrators and six longshoremen standing nearby. Protestors were protesting Iraq war related action performed by American President Lines and defense contractor Stevedoring Services of America. Most of the 500 demonstrators were dispersed peacefully, but a crowd of demonstrators was blocking traffic on private property near the port and failed to disperse after police warnings. The Oakland Police Chief said demonstrators also threw objects and bolts at the police, and said the use of weapons was necessary to disperse the crowd. He indicated that the rubber bullets were used to respond to direct illegal action and the longshoremen were caught in the crossfire. A dockworker spokesman reported that police gave two minutes to disperse, then opened fire rather than making arrests. Demonstrators also claim that the police took direct aim at them, rather than firing in the air or at the ground. Thirty-one people were arrested. Demonstrators regrouped and marched to the Oakland Federal Building. In New York, USA, protesters targeted the Carlyle Group, an investment firm with deep connections to the

March 29, 2003
In Boston, Massachusetts 50,000 people attended the largest rally in the city since the end of the Vietnam War. Thousands of people blocked Boylston Street in a die-in along the Boston Common. A handful of arrests were made. In the UK hundreds of protesters marched from Cowley into the centre of Oxford[48] and thousands took to the streets of Edinburgh (Police estimated 5,000, while organizers estimated more than 10,000). Edinburgh protesters marched along Princes Street to a mass rally in the city’s Meadows area.[49]

March 30, 2003
100,000 people marched through the Indonesian capital, Jakarta. According to the BBC’s


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war. About 20 protesters were arrested in a planned civil disobedience, but police then also surrounded and arrested close to 100 people who were simply watching the protest from across the street.[52][53][54]

Protests against the Iraq War
The Washington and San Francisco protests were jointly organized by ANSWER (Act Now to Stop War and End Racism) and United for Peace and Justice. A pro-war demonstration in Washington organized by Free Republic attracted only dozens (BBC estimate) of people.[57]

After the fall of Baghdad
Following the period of combat in March–April 2003, both protests and armed combat experienced a temporary decline in intensity. Protests against the war as a whole continued, often on the occasion of anniversaries of the war and visits by members of the Bush administration to foreign cities. Within the United States, general anti-war protests were joined by protests focusing on particular issues or strategies including: opposition to torture and abuse (such as that in the Abu Ghraib prison), calls for withdrawal of members of the coalition from Iraq, counter-recruitment, support for military resisters such as Lt. Ehren Watada, and opposition to military and corporate contractors. The largest protests during this period have been national, multi-issue mobilizations such as those on August 30, 2004, and April 29, 2006.

June 4, 2004
More than 100,000 people demonstrated in Rome and other Italian cities during Bush’s visit to Pope John Paul II, who had expressed his opposition to the war in numerous occasions. Ten thousand police patrolled the conference site. The right-wing Italian government under Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi had supported the war; Italy’s largest electric company, Enel, which is 60 percent owned by the government, forced Radio Città Aperta and Radio Onda Rossa off the air as they were preparing to broadcast extensive coverage of street protests against Bush’s visit.

June 5, 2004

April 12, 2003
Protests sponsored by A.N.S.W.E.R. were held in Washington, D.C., San Francisco, and Los Angeles to demonstrate against the Iraq War three days after the fall of Baghdad. In Washington, the march route took the group of 30,000 past offices of several mass media organizations, and companies such as Bechtel and Halliburton.[55][56]

October 25, 2003
Tens of thousands of people demonstrated in Washington, D.C., San Francisco, California, Reno, Nevada and other cities around the world, in opposition to the occupation of Iraq. Protesters also advocated for the return of American troops to the United States, and for the protection of civil liberties. The Washington DC rally attracted 20,000 (BBC estimate) protesters. The protest ended with a rally at the Washington Monument, within sight of the White House. As well as opposing the invasion of Iraq protesters also called for the repeal of the USA PATRIOT Act.

A swarm of anti-war protestors approaches a police barricade. The procession reached back nearly three miles as marchers walked from San Francisco Civic Center to the Financial District. More than 12,000 people, many U.S. citizens, demonstrated against Bush and the Iraq war during his visit to Paris, France. ANSWER Coalition sponsored a smaller demonstration in Washington, D.C., marching from the White House through working-class neighborhoods to the house of Donald Rumsfeld on Kalorama Road NW near Embassy Row.[58] In addition, more than 10,000 citizens marched in San Francisco, as well as a counter-protest with hundreds of pro-war supporters.


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Protests against the Iraq War
Republican Mayor Michael Bloomberg, had earlier denied the protesters a permit to hold a rally in Central Park following the march, citing concern for the park’s grass. The West Side Highway was offered instead, but organizers refused, citing exorbitant costs for the extra sound equipment and problems for the location. [5] Organizers encouraged people to go to Central Park following the march’s conclusion in Union Square. Disturbances were minor. New York Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly reported about 200 arrests with 9 felonies—most of them occurring after the march had concluded.

June 27, 2004
About 40,000 demonstrated against the visit of George W. Bush to the NATO summit in Istanbul, about 6,000 in Ankara, Turkey.

October 2, 2004
Signs outside the mobile Bushville in Brooklyn A large group of people assembled at the Women’s Memorial at Arlington National Cemetery for the National Memorial Procession, described as "A Trail of Mourning and Truth from Iraq to the White House". The theme of the event was "Mourn the dead. Heal the wounded. End the war." Participants were encouraged to dress in black to symbolize mourning. Cindy Sheehan was among the participants at this demonstration. Speeches were made by veterans, members of military families, family members of fallen soldiers, and others. Following the speeches, participants marched from Arlington National Cemetery to the Ellipse in Washington, D.C., carrying cardboard coffins to symbolize the war dead. Following the march, another rally was held, where the coffins carried on the march were placed with more coffins placed at the Ellipse earlier. Following the second rally, 28 people, including Michael Berg (father of the American civilian contractor Nicholas Berg who was killed by insurgents in Iraq), were arrested while attempting to deliver the names of fallen heroes to the White House.[61][62][63]

August 29, 2004
As part of the 2004 Republican National Convention protests, United for Peace and Justice organized a mass march, one of the largest in U.S. history, in which protesters marched past Madison Square Garden, the site of the convention. The march included hundreds of separate contingents as well as individual marchers. The group One Thousand Coffins held a procession of one thousand full-scale flag-draped cardboard coffins, commemorating each of the U.S. fallen troops as of that date, carried by a nationwide coalition of citizens, veterans, clergy and families of the fallen. Several hundred members of Billionaires for Bush held a mock countermarch. Estimates of crowd size ranged from 120,000 (unnamed police spokesman) to over 500,000 (organizers, second unnamed police source).[59] In March, 2007 NYPD Deputy Commissioner Paul Browne stated about the RNC protests: "You certainly had 800,000 on August 29th."[60] Organizers held a pre-march press conference in front of thousands on 7th Avenue. Several people spoke in opposition to the war in Iraq and Bush administration policies including Michael Moore, Jesse Jackson, Congressman Charles Rangel, and a father who had lost his son in Iraq. [2] The whole event lasted six hours, with the lead contingent finishing the march long before thousands of people could even move from the starting point. [3] [4] The City government, under

October 17, 2004
Approximately 10,000 people attending the Million Worker March in Washington, D.C. conducted a pro-labor demonstration, with a very heavy additional focus against the war in Iraq as well.

November 30, 2004
Two protests were held in Ottawa against George W. Bush’s first official visit to Canada. A rally and march in the early afternoon was upwards of fifteen thousand (or 5,000


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according to police). An evening rally on Parliament Hill drew another 15,000 and featured a speech by Brandon Hughey, an American soldier seeking refuge in Canada after refusing to fight in Iraq. Bush’s stop on 1 December in Halifax, Nova Scotia drew between 4,000 and 5,000 protesters. Ottawa organizers of the protest were only given two weeks notice of Bush’s visit; Halifax organizers were given under a week’s notice.

Protests against the Iraq War
2005 World Social Forum an annual conference of the alternative globalization movement which took place in Porto Alegre, Brazil on 26 January – 31, and were supported by coalitions from all over the world.[66]

June 21, 2005
An officer of the German army, Major Florian Pfaff, was exonerated by the Bundesverwaltungsgericht (German administrative court) after refusing to take part in the development of software likely to be used in the Iraq War.[67]

January 20, 2005
Thousands of people attended multiple protest rallies and marches held throughout Washington, D.C. on the day of George W. Bush’s second inaugural to protest the war in Iraq and other policies of the Bush Administration.

August 6, 2005 to August 31, 2005
Cindy Sheehan, mother of slain U.S. soldier Casey Sheehan, set up a protest camp outside the ranch of vacationing president George W. Bush in Crawford, Texas. Sheehan, who previously met with Bush in a short encounter before the media that she described as dismissive and disrespectful, demanded that Bush meet with her and stop using the deaths of soldiers, including her son, as a justification for remaining in Iraq. Other relatives of soldiers, living and dead, and hundreds of supporters joined her throughout the month.

March 19, 2005

September 24, 2005
Protesters on 19 March 2005, in London, where organizers claim over 150,000 marched Protests to mark the second anniversary of start of the Iraq war were held across the world, in the U.S., UK, Canada, Central America, South America, Europe, Australia, New Zealand, Africa, Asia and the Middle East. (Some protests were also held on March 20). In Glasgow, Scotland about 1,000 people (BBC estimate) attended a rally were some of the names of people who had so-far died in the conflict were read out, along with a "name and shame" list of Scottish MPs who backed the war. Speakers included Maxine Gentle, whose soldier brother Gordon was killed in Iraq.[64] According to a survey (mainly of the reports of organizers), it has been claimed that, across the world, over one million people marched.[65] The protests had been called by the Anti-War Assembly of the

Women dressed in red, white, and blue outfits with missiles strapped around their hips do cheers in the street during the September 24 protest in Washington DC. Protests were held in the USA and Europe. Police estimated that about 150,000 people took part in Washington, D.C., 15,000 in Los Angeles, 10,000 in London, 20,000 in San Francisco,[68] and more than 2,000 in San


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Diego. Additionally, in London, organizers claim 100,000 attended similar protests, but police place the figure at 10,000.[69]

Protests against the Iraq War

November 4–5, 2005
Massive popular demonstrations against the U.S.-led war in Iraq, in addition to U.S.backed economic policies in Latin America, were held in Argentina surrounding the November 4–5 Fourth Summit of the Americas.

March 18 – March 20, 2006

Protestors in Vancouver on March 18, 2005

Demonstrators in London In Washington, 200 people marched to The Pentagon to deliver a faux coffin and bag of ashes to United States Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld. Two dozen people were arrested for crossing over a barrier around the Pentagon in an act of civil disobedience. They were cited for "failure to obey lawful orders," according to Cheryl Irwin, a Pentagon spokeswoman.[71] Footage from the protest was incorporated into this scene from the movie The Identified.[72] Turn-out for the United States events was damaged by splits between organizing groups such as UFPJ and ANSWER.[73][74]

Protestors in Portland, Oregon on March 19, 2006 Coordinated protests were held to mark the third anniversary of the invasion of Iraq. Major protests occurred in Baghdad, Basra, London, New York, Washington, D.C., Portland, Madrid, Rome, Sydney, Tokyo, Seoul, Istanbul, Toronto and Dublin. Demonstration organizers in London said this marks the first coordinated protest in Iraq, Britain and the United States.[70] More than 500 antiwar events were planned for the week of March 15–21 in the United States; thousands or tens of thousands demonstrated in San Francisco, New York, Los Angeles, and Chicago.

April 1, 2006
Thousands from around the south marched in Atlanta, Georgia from the King Center to a rally at Piedmont Park to mark the 3rd anniversary of the Iraq war and the 38th anniversary of the assassination of Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. The Southern Regional March for Peace in Iraq/Justice at Home was


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organized by the April 1st Coalition and speakers included Dr. Joseph Lowery, Rev. Tim McDonald, and Damu Smith.

Protests against the Iraq War
conference (alternative, that is, to the stagemanaged Labour Conference).

April 29, 2006
A coalition of United States-based groups, initiated by United for Peace and Justice, Rainbow/PUSH Coalition, National Organization for Women, Friends of the Earth, U.S. Labor Against the War, Climate Crisis Coalition, People’s Hurricane Relief Fund, National Youth and Student Peace Coalition, and Veterans for Peace held a national mobilization against the war in New York City on April 29.[75]

October 5, 2006
Actions across the United States took place in nearly every state. An organization called World Can’t Wait organized the nationwide event. Demonstrations took place in vicinities such as New York City, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Chicago, Houston, and other places. Over 200 protests were organized. Walkouts from schools and sit-ins were also prevalent in the bigger cities.

November 3, 2006
Malachi Ritscher committed suicide by selfimmolation on the side of the Kennedy Expressway near downtown Chicago during the morning rush hour of Friday, November 3, 2006, apparently as a protest against the Iraq war and more generally "for the mayhem and turmoil caused by my country".

May 22–31, 2006
Members of the Port Militarization Resistance in Olympia, WA protested the shipment of 300 Army Stryker vehicles to Iraq through the Port of Olympia. Dozens of arrests[6] resulted from the direct actions of protesters such as locking arms to block roads which the Army used to reach the port.

January 4, 2007
The court martial of military resister Lt. Ehren Watada has been marked by protests. On January 4, 2007, Iraq Veterans Against the War Deployed established a protest camp called "Camp Resistance" at Fort Lewis in support of Watada. The same day, some 200 people protested his prosecution in San Francisco, with twenty-eight arrested after engaging in civil disobedience.[77]

August 9, 2006
Nine members of the Derry Anti-War Coalition, based in Northern Ireland, entered the Derry premises of Raytheon. The occupation of the plant lasted for eight hours, after which point riot police entered the building and removed the occupants. Charges of aggravated burglary and unlawful entry were brought against all nine.[76]

September 21, 2006
Hundreds of actions took place across America over the week ranging from vigils and fasts to sit-ins and marches.

January 10–11, 2007
Numerous groups organized demonstrations in response to a January 10 speech by George W. Bush, announcing an increase of U.S troop levels in Iraq by 21,500. A small number of protests occurred in the wake of the Wednesday night speech, including one in Boston which resulted in 6 arrests for blocking traffic.[78] Organizers from and each received reports of some 500–600 protests that were held nationwide on January 11.[79]

September 23, 2006
A national anti-war demonstration took place in Manchester, England coinciding with the Labour Party Annual Conference which also took place in the city on this date. The organisers, the Stop the War Coalition, estimated 50,000 people on the march. Police estimates were initially 8,000 revised upwards to 20,000. The local Stop the War organisers considered that it was the largest demonstration in the history of the city since Chartist times in the mid-19th Century. The event was followed by a Stop the War Alternative

January 27, 2007
The January 27, 2007 Iraq War protest drew anywhere from "tens of thousands" to "hundreds of thousands" Washington DC to protest. [7] [8]


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Protests against the Iraq War

March 11, 2007
In Tacoma, Washington peace activists campaigned to prevent the military from shipping 300 Stryker armored vehicles to Iraq. 23 protesters were arrested including T.J. Johnson who serves in the City Council of Olympia.[80] The arrests came shortly after a small convoy of 12 to 15 Army vehicles arrived at a storage yard at the port. More vehicles, including Stryker armored fighting vehicles, arrived late Monday and early Tuesday, as protesters shouted the chants "You don’t have to go" and "We are the majority."

September 15, 2007

March 16, 2007
Roughly 100 protesters were arrested in front of the White House following a service at Washington National Cathedral in commemoration of the fourth anniversary of the Iraq War and a march to the White House.[81]

Protesters march down Pennsylvania Avenue toward the Capitol. A march took place from the White House to the Capitol on September 15th, 2007. It was organized by Veterans for Peace and the Answer Coalition. Volunteers were recruited for a civil disobedience action, which included a die-in. Volunteers signed up to take on the name of a soldier or civilian who died because of the war, and lay down around the Peace Monument.[86] In attendance were politicians such as Ralph Nader.[86] Police arrested more than 190 demonstrators who crossed police lines in front of the Capitol.[87] Chemical spray was used by Capitol Police.[4] Organizers estimated that nearly 100,000 people attended the rally and march. That number could not be confirmed; police did not give their own estimate. Associated press reported "several thousand." A permit for the march obtained in advance by the ANSWER Coalition had projected 10,000.[88]

March 17, 2007
Approximately 10 000 to 20 000 anti-war protesters marched to The Pentagon in Arlington, Virginia[82], with several thousand prowar protesters lining the route[83]. Other protests and counter-demonstrations in the USA were held in Austin, Texas, Seattle, Washington, Chicago, Illinois[84], Los Angeles, California (5 000 to 6 000)[85], San Francisco, California, San Diego, California, and Hartford, Connecticut[82]. Tens of thousands marched in Madrid, Spain, with smaller protests in Turkey, Greece[82], Australia, Belgium, Britain, and Canada[85].

May 21, 2007

September 29, 2007
Troops Out Now Coalition organized a rally and march starting from the encampment in front of the Capitol Building. estimated 5,000 marched. A group of protesters, mainly youth, blocked sections of Constitution and Pennsylvania Avenue, including portions not on the march route. As of 8:40 PM, September 29, the demonstrators had set up tents and had not moved, after occupying the street for over 4 hours.

March 19, 2008
August 2007 anti-war graffiti in Venice, Italy. Teens march across U.S. to protest Iraq war. [9] Several hundred anti-war protesters marched through Washington, D.C. on the fifth anniversary of the U.S.-led 2003 invasion of


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Iraq, splattering red paint on government offices and scuffling with police. Protesters, including many veterans, demanded the arrests of President George W. Bush, Vice President Dick Cheney and Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice as war criminals. Others hurled balloons full of paint at a military recruiting station and smeared it on buildings housing defense contractors Bechtel and Lockheed Martin.[89]

Protests against the Iraq War

April 4, 2009
United for Peace and Justice held a march on Wall Street on April 4, 2009 against military spending in Iraq.

See also
• Governmental positions on the Iraq War prior to the 2003 invasion of Iraq • Views on the 2003 invasion of Iraq • Opposition to the Iraq War • 2003 Invasion of Iraq • American popular opinion on invasion of Iraq • Catholic Church against war on Iraq • Popular opposition to the 2003 Iraq war • The UN Security Council and the Iraq war • Worldwide government positions on war on Iraq • List of protest marches on Washington, DC • Withdrawal of U.S. troops from Iraq • Post-September 11 anti-war movement • Protests against the invasion of Afghanistan • International public opinion on the war in Afghanistan

March 21, 2009
Thousands of protesters marched from the Mall in Washington D.C. to the grounds of the Pentagon, and then to the Crystal City district of Arlington, Virginia. This area of Arlington is the home to offices of several defense contractors, such as KBR and General Dynamics. Protesters carried mock coffins representing the victims of U.S. conflicts and placed them in front of the office buildings. Virginia State police and Arlington County police greeted the protesters and reported no arrests.

General anti-war
• Anti-war • Nonviolence • Pacifism

Protesters enroute to the Pentagon.

Mock coffins placed near the offices of defense contractors.

[1] Tyler, Patrick (February 17, 2003). "A New Power in the Streets". New York Times. abstract.html?res=F60811FD355E0C748DDDAB089 Retrieved on 2007-09-07. [2] "Guinness World Records, Largest AntiWar Rally". Guinness World Records. Archived from the original on 2004-09-04. 20040904214302/ content_pages/ record.asp?recordid=54365. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [3] Callinicos, Alex (March 19, 2005). "Antiwar protests do make a difference". Socialist Worker. article.php?article_id=6067. Retrieved on 2007-01-11.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
[4] ^ Dueling Demonstrations As Thousands March to Capitol to Protest Iraq Conflict, 189 Arrested; War Supporters Take on ’Vocal Minority’ Michelle Boorstein, V. Dion Haynes and Allison Klein, The Washington Post, Sunday, September 16, 2007; Page A08, Retrieved September 16, 2007 [5] Gallup’s Pulse of Democracy: The War in Iraq, The Gallup Poll, Retrieved September 16, 2007 [6] Public Opinion and the war in Iraq P. 177 [7] Public Opinion and the war in Iraq P. 178 [8] Public Opinion and the war in Iraq P. 178 [9] Public Opinion and the war in Iraq P. 179 [10] BushUN.htm]] Voter March: Protest Bush at UN [11] "More than 150,000 march through London against Iraq invasion" (Audrey Woods, AP/Yahoo! News, 2002/09/28) [12] BBC [13] Indymedia DC [14] 2002/10/20021002-7.html [15] Obama’s ’big’ 2002 anti-war speech wasn’t big then [16] NPR story [17] ^ Karin Simonson (March 2003) (PDF). The Anti-War Movement: Waging Peace on the Brink of War. Centre for Applied Studies in International Negotiations. The%20Anti-War%20Movement.pdf. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [18] "Stop the War Coalition: Day of Protest". Stop the War Coalition. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [19] 16/protest_021116.html [20] 17/protests_021117.html [21] [22] links/38-peace-groups-in-canada [23] 16/protest_021116.html [24] 17/protests_021117.html [25] [26] links/38-peace-groups-in-canada [27] ^ "Anti-war demonstrators rally around the world". CNN. 2003-01-19.

Protests against the Iraq War Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [28] Ruane, Michael E. (2007-01-24). "Large rally planned Saturday on Mall". Washington Post: p. B06. content/article/2007/01/24/ AR2007012401957.html. Retrieved on 2008-04-06. "An anti-war protest described as the largest since the Vietnam War drew several hundred thousand Jan. 18, 2003, on the eve of the Iraq war, in subfreezing Washington weather." [29] "Manchester on the march for peace". BBC. March 8, 2003. get_involved/2003/03/08/ war_demo.shtml. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [30] "Centenares de miles de manifestantes contra la guerra de Irak" (in Spanish). Yahoo! News. March 15, 2003. 2lx9c.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [31] "M15 Protests Around the World". Peace No War. Iraq/News/March%2015%2003-Protest.htm. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [32] "Millones de personas en el mundo gritan ’No a la guerra’" (in Spanish). Yahoo! News. March 15, 2003. 2lwms.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [33] ^ "Antiwar protests held worldwide". The Globe and Mail. March 16, 2003. story/RTGAM.20030315.wprot0315_3/ BNStory/Front. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [34] "200 000 manifestants à Montréal" (in French). March 15, 2003. article/1,63,0,032003,229853.shtml. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [35] "Oregonians rally for peace". The Oregonian. March 16, 2003. oregonian/index.ssf?/base/front_page/ 1047819332322011.xml. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [36] "Bush, Saddam brace for possibility of war". CNN. March 16, 2003.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
meast/03/15/sprj.irq.main/index.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [37] "Antiwar rallies across the world". CNN. March 15, 2003. 2003/WORLD/europe/03/15/ sprj.irq.protests/index.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [38] "Antiwar protests held around the globe". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. March 17, 2003. protest030315. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [39] "Protestas contra la guerra en Irak se suceden por todo el mundo" (in Spanish). Yahoo! News. March 15, 2003. 2lwzu.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [40] Daly, Emma (March 16, 2003). "THREATS AND RESPONSES: PROTESTS; Global Rallies Against War, and Some for Hussein". The New York Times: p. Late Edition—Final, Section 1, Page 15, Column 3. international/16DEMO.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-11. [41] "Global Candlelight Vigil for Peace: Sunday, March 16—7:00 PM". MoveOn. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [42] "Trouble mars anti-war protest". BBC. March 19, 2003. hi/england/2863171.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [43] "Pupil war demo forces school closure". BBC. March 19, 2003. 2864883.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [44] "Anti-war protests span the globe". BBC. March 22, 2003. hi/2875555.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [45] "Anti-war protests sweep Africa". BBC. March 22, 2003. hi/africa/2873045.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [46] "Protests continue after week of war". BBC. March 27, 2003. 2890643.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [47] "Huge anti-war march in Iran". BBC. March 28, 2003. hi/world/middle_east/2895171.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12.

Protests against the Iraq War
[48] "War protesters demonstrate in Oxford". BBC. March 29, 2003. 2003/war/protest.shtml. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [49] "Thousands join anti-war march". BBC. March 29, 2003. hi/uk_news/scotland/2897411.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [50] [1] China Daily report [51] "Anti-war anger spreads worldwide". BBC. March 30, 2003. 2899827.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [52] "WebActive: Pacifica’s Peacewatch". peacewatch/peace20030407.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [53] Zmag article [54] RW ONLINE: Oakland: Anti-War Protesters Face Police and Projectiles [55] Schumin, Ben. "A Protest Against the War". The Schumin Web. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [56] "A.N.S.W.E.R. Coalition Act Now to Stop War & End Racism". A.N.S.W.E.R.. PageServer?pagename=ANS_about_us. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [57] "Thousands join US anti-war march". BBC. October 26, 2003. 3214081.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [58] Schumin, Ben (June 8, 2004). ""WHOSE STREETS? OUR STREETS!"". The Schumin Web. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [59] Graham Rayman, Lindsay Faber, Daryl Khan and Karen Freifeld, "Massive protest mostly peaceful," Chicago Tribune, August 30, 2004. "500,000 March Against Bush in Largest Convention Protest Ever," Democracy Now!, August 30, 2004. [60] "NYPD Debates Civil Liberties Attorney Over Police Spying of Protesters". Democracy Now!. March 26, 2007. [61] "National Memorial Procession today in DC". cat_war_in_iraq.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-12.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Protests against the Iraq War

[62] Schumin, Ben. "Day of Activism". The Schumin Web. global_day_of_action_march_18_2006/. on 2007-01-12. web/photography/2004/activism.asp. [75] Butler, Desmond (April 29, 2006). "Tens Retrieved on 2007-01-12. of Thousands in NYC Protest War". [63] "MFSO March for Peace". Associated Press. mfsodc.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. 20060429/D8H9TLPG4.html. Retrieved [64] "Iraq rally hears troops out call". BBC. on 2007-01-12. March 19, 2005. [76] "Derry Anti War Protesters Occupy hi/uk_news/scotland/4363187.stm. Raytheon Plant". Indymedia Ireland. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. August 10, 2006. [65] "Global Days of Action: A Very Incomplete Study". Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [77] "Reporters and Activists Remain Under Retrieved on 2007-01-12. Order to Take Stand in Court-Martial". [66] "March in March". San Francisco Indymedia. January 5, 2007. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. newsitems/2007/01/05/18344332.php. [67] "Germany: German soldier wins right to Retrieved on 2007-01-12. refuse supporting Iraq war". CO Update [78] 6 arrested in antiwar protest, Boston (Myrtle Solomon Memorial Trust). Globe, January 14, 2007. August 2005. [79] TrueMajority ("600 posted events"). pubs/upd-0508.htm. Retrieved on, Emergency Rallies to Stop 2007-01-12. Iraq Escalation ("close to 500"). [68] "Thousands protest the Iraq war, SF also [80] "Dozens show to support activist crowded with Loveparade revelers". San councilman". The Olympian. Archived Francisco Chronicle. September 24, from the original on March 14, 2007. 2005. article.cgi?file=/c/a/2005/09/24/ 68869.html. Retrieved on 2007-03-14. BAprotest24.DTL. Retrieved on [81] "Rousing, Emotional Start for War 2007-01-12. Protest". The Washington Post: p. B01. [69] "Thousands stage anti-war protest". BBC. March 17, 2007. September 24, 2005. content/article/2007/03/16/ england/london/4275542.stm. Retrieved AR2007031602318.html. Retrieved on on 2007-01-12. 2007-03-21. [70] "Thousands join anti-war protest". BBC. [82] ^ Margasak, Larry; Matthew Barakat March 18, 2006. (2007-03-18). "War Protesters, hi/uk_news/england/london/ Supporters Rally in D.C.". Guardian 4818952.stm. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. Unlimited. Associated Press. [71] "Protesters try to deliver ‘coffin’ to Rumsfeld". MSNBC. March 20, 2006. story/0,,-6489002,00.html. Retrieved on 2007-03-18. 11929270. Retrieved on 2007-01-12. [83] Schulte, Brigid (2007-03-18). "Veterans, [72] "Video Diaries". others denounce marchers: counter demonstrators number in thousands". videodiaries/watch/206/qt7/. Retrieved The Washington Post. A12. on 2007-01-12. [73] "ANSWER Global Days of Action 18–20". content/article/2007/03/17/ A.N.S.W.E.R.. AR2007031701280.html. Retrieved on site/ 2007-03-18. News2?abbr=MAR_&page=NewsArticle&id=7561. [84] "Protestors Call For Iraq Withdrawal". Retrieved on 2007-01-12. NBC5news. [74] "Global Day of Action Rally, San 11309938/detail.html?taf=chi. Retrieved Francisco, March 18, 2006". on 2007-04-11.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Protests against the Iraq War

[85] ^ Bohan, Caren; Nichola Groom, James Vicini (2007-03-18). "Thousands march • Casting a wider net for world news to protest Iraq war". Reuters. • Chris Valentine’s anti-war music videos • Fight the Power Video articlePrint?articleId=UKN1725671220070318. • Human shield action to Iraq Retrieved on 2007-03-18. • Irish Anti War Movement [86] ^ Three days until the Sept. 15 March to • Pictures of the world wide protest against Stop the War!, Retrieved the war in Iraq and More photos (Login September 16, 2007 required) [87] More than 190 arrested at D.C. protestģ. • The ACTivist magazine We Are the Troops! Bring Us Home!. • TFF The Transnational Foundation for 175 arrests as Iraq vets jump fence at US Peace and Future Research Capitol. • The Iraq Moratorium [88] More than 190 arrested at D.C. protest, Mattew Barakat, Associated Press Specific demonstrations Writer, Yahoo News, September 16, 2007, Retrieved September 16, 2007 • October 26, 2002: People, signs, more [89] Protesters march on Iraq anniversary, signs, and more signs, Police Retrieved March 20, 2008 • The Schumin Web: A Protest Against the

External links

Further reading
• Stop the War: the story of Britain’s biggest mass movement, Andrew Murray and Lindsey German, ISBN 1-905192-00-2

War (April 12, 2003) • March 20, 2006 Pentagon: Photos • October 27, 2007 New York: Slideshow

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