"We just wanted to walk down the freeway," one demonstrator told Harlow. "As soon as we walked up they started pushing us with their nightsticks and had their baton ready. They had their horses and all that other [stuff] they do trying to intimidate us. ...
"We're angry because of this system we've lived in forever. We want equality of justice."
Police said two arrests were made. They estimated several hundred people participated at the demonstration's peak.
According to tweets from CNN's Lawrence Crook, protesters sat down in the middle of Broad Street, blocking traffic. Some protesters were arrested. Later the crowd marched to the federal prison building and chanted, "You are not alone."
Harlow said inmates in the prison flicked their lights on and off in recognition.
"We want equality of justice," one protester told Harlow.
So the protests that started in Baltimore this past week have spread into other cities. New York, Washington D.C., Philadelphia, Cincinnati, and many more have begun to stand in solidarity with the protests over the recent death of Freddy Gray.
In Philadelphia one of the young men told CNN reporter that what they wanted more than anything else was equality of justice.
In New York City around 140 people were arrested due to protests. In Jerusalem, over 1,000 Ehtiopians took to the streets to protest police brutality in their own country as well as in support of Baltimore. In D.C. somewhere around 500 protesters gathered outside of the White House, played Public Enemy's "Fight the Power" and chanted "All night, all day, we're gonna fight for Freddie Gray." Similar crowds gathered in Chicago, Houston and Boston among other notable cities.
Remon is a multi-media personality. He is the founder of The Urban Advocate.