Saturday's events drew thousands of demonstrators, mobilized in opposition to President Trump and the likely Senate confirmation of Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court.
Marches took place across the country, from Washington, D.C., to San Francisco to snowy upstate New York. Leaders called for unity as controversy and questions of inclusivity loomed over the event.
For the third year in a row, women will march in Washington, D.C., and other cities in the name of social change. But some of the messaging is being lost amid controversy surrounding march leaders.
Jenny Mills and Vanessa De Leon have participated in past women's marches. NPR's Scott Simon asks them how they feel about marching today, and about the progress women have made in the Trump era.
A big gender gap threatens the GOP in November, as the energy of the women's marches the day after Donald Trump took office has been sustained by Democratic women invested in the midterms.
Protesters marched through Washington, D.C., on Thursday to fight for families separated at the southern border. It was one of several demonstrations around the country.
The women marchers shouted slogans: "Women are here, harassers must fear!" Male bystanders gaped and shook their heads. It was a milestone event.
The organizers of 2017's historic Women's March in Washington, D.C., chose Las Vegas, Nev., for its swing state status.
Marchers united largely in opposition to President Trump, who tweeted Saturday that protesters should be celebrating "the historic milestones and unprecedented economic success" of his presidency.