HELP FOR HEROES

Sunday, 22 January 2017

Hell hath no fury... 100,000 women take to Britain's streets as part of worldwide protests against President Trump as stars including Emma Watson, Madonna, Katy Perry, Helen Mirren, Miley Cyrus and Cher join 500,000 'p***yhats' marching on Washington.

Wearing pink, pointy-eared 'p****hats' to mock the new US president, throngs of protesters descended on the US capital and other cities around the globe to show Donald Trump they won't be silent over the next four years.
In more than 600 marches held all over the globe, they carried signs with messages such as 'Women won't back down' and 'Less fear more love' and decried Trump's stand on such issues as abortion, diversity and climate change.
There were early signs that crowds in Washington could top those that gathered for Trump's inauguration on Friday. City officials said organisers of the Women's March on Washington had more than doubled their turnout estimate to 500,000 as crowds began swelling and subways into the city became clogged with participants.
Celebrities including Katy Perry, Madonna, Scarlett Johansson, Jake Gyllenhaal, Emma Watson, Ashley Judd, Cher, America Ferrera, Kristen Stewart, Charlize Theron, Whoopi Goldberg, Cynthia Nixon, Charlotte Church, Yoko Ono, Helen Mirren, Julia Roberts, John Legend and Amy Schumer are among those taking part in rallies across the world.
Some 2.2 million people are believed to have marched to promote women's and human rights, with an estimated 100,000 out on the streets in London.
Huge demonstrations have also been held in cities including Paris, Berlin, Edinburgh, Rome, Prague, Amsterdam, Stockholm, Athens, Copenhagen, New Delhi, Brussels, Mexico City, Barcelona, Manila, Toronto, Madrid, Geneva, Cardiff and Sydney on Saturday in opposition to the 45th President of the USA.
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Thousands of protesters packed Trafalgar Square to listen to speeches in London after taking part in the women's march
Thousands of protesters packed Trafalgar Square to listen to speeches in London after taking part in the women's march
Swathes of protesters are pictured making their way through the streets of London on Saturday. While the march organisers' 'mission and vision' statement never mentions Trump  the unifying factor among those turning out appeared to be a loathing for the new US president
Swathes of protesters are pictured making their way through the streets of London on Saturday. While the march organisers' 'mission and vision' statement never mentions Trump the unifying factor among those turning out appeared to be a loathing for the new US president
Protesters hold 'nasty women' placards during the Women's March rally, in Geneva, Switzerland
Protesters hold 'nasty women' placards during the Women's March rally, in Geneva, Switzerland
Madonna speaking during the Women's March in Washington, where hundreds of thousands of protesters made their feelings about President Trump clear
Madonna speaking during the Women's March in Washington, where hundreds of thousands of protesters made their feelings about President Trump clear
British actress Helen Mirren addresses the crowd in New York, where thousands of protesters came along to demonstrate
British actress Helen Mirren addresses the crowd in New York, where thousands of protesters came along to demonstrate
Miley Cyrus took part in the anti-Trump protest in Los Angeles
Alicia Keys performed at the Women's March in Washington DC
Miley Cyrus (left) and Alicia Keys were among the famous faces at the marches. Cyrus protested in Los Angeles while Keys performed in Washington DC
US Senator Cory Booker and pop star Katy Perry were at the rally held in Washington DC to protest Trump's presidency
US Senator Cory Booker and pop star Katy Perry were at the rally held in Washington DC to protest Trump's presidency
Orange Is The New Black star Taylor Schilling addresses large crowds gathered in New York
Orange Is The New Black star Taylor Schilling addresses large crowds gathered in New York
Actress Jane Fonda held aloft a placard branding Trump 'Predator in Chief' in Los Angeles
Pop star Miley Cyrus was in LA to protest against the new President's inauguration
Actress Jane Fonda held aloft a placard branding Trump 'Predator in Chief' in Los Angeles (left), while pop star Miley Cyrus was also in LA to protest against the new President's inauguration (right)
Actor Jake Gyllenhaal smiles with his sister Maggie at the Women's March in Washington, wearing a badge that said: 'Women are powerful and dangerous'
Actor Jake Gyllenhaal smiles with his sister Maggie at the Women's March in Washington, wearing a badge that said: 'Women are powerful and dangerous'
Actress Charlize Theron was among the protesters who braved the snow in Utah to take part in the Women's March
Actress Charlize Theron was among the protesters who braved the snow in Utah to take part in the Women's March
Sopranos actress Edie Falco at the Women's March in Washington DC
Singer John Legend (left) and Sopranos actress Edie Falco (right) attended rallies at Utah and Washington respectively
Actress Marcia Gay Harden (left), singer Miley Cyrus (centre) and actress Jane Fonda (right) march in Los Angeles
Actress Marcia Gay Harden (left), singer Miley Cyrus (centre) and actress Jane Fonda (right) march in Los Angeles
Michael Moore
Music legend Cher
Michael Moore and music legend Cher were among the celebrities at the rally in Washington
Emma Watson smiles as she arrives at the Women's march in Washington D.C. on Saturday
Emma Watson smiles as she arrives at the Women's march in Washington D.C. on Saturday
Whoopi Goldberg speaking to an estimated crowd of 100,000 in New York at a Women's March - one of hundreds being held across the globe
Whoopi Goldberg speaking to an estimated crowd of 100,000 in New York at a Women's March - one of hundreds being held across the globe
Ashley Judd rallies the crowd in Washington, where she read a poem that compared Trump to Hitler
Jamie Lee Curtis holds a placard at a protest in Los Angeles
Actresses against Trump: Ashley Judd (left) rallies the crowd in Washington, where she read a poem that compared Trump to Hitler, and Jamie Lee Curtis holds a placard at a protest in Los Angeles
Twilight actress Kristen Stewart was at the March on Main in Utah, protesting against Donald Trump's Presidency
Twilight actress Kristen Stewart was at the March on Main in Utah, protesting against Donald Trump's Presidency
Actress Julia Roberts was among the estimated 500,000 demonstrators in Washington DC rallying against President Trump
Actress Julia Roberts was among the estimated 500,000 demonstrators in Washington DC rallying against President Trump
Large numbers marched at the Women's March in Toronto, Canada, in one of more than 30 events organised in the country
Large numbers marched at the Women's March in Toronto, Canada, in one of more than 30 events organised in the country
Thousands turned out for the Women's March held in Berlin, where large crowds gathered at the Brandenburg Gate
Thousands turned out for the Women's March held in Berlin, where large crowds gathered at the Brandenburg Gate
A huge protest was held in Ottawa, Canada, on Saturday, one of 30 across the country demonstrating against President Trump on his first full day in office
A huge protest was held in Ottawa, Canada, on Saturday, one of 30 across the country demonstrating against President Trump on his first full day in office
Protesters in Prague made their opposition to Trump's Presidency known, holding up images of him and Vladimir Putin
Protesters in Prague made their opposition to Trump's Presidency known, holding up images of him and Vladimir Putin
Demonstrators make their way during the Women's March  in Barcelona, Spain, with one of the banners urging the US to Dump Trump
Demonstrators make their way during the Women's March in Barcelona, Spain, with one of the banners urging the US to Dump Trump
Protesters took to the streets of Brussels  to show their opposition to Donald Trump's inauguration
Protesters took to the streets of Brussels to show their opposition to Donald Trump's inauguration
A huge cut out of Trump's face was carried during the march in London on Saturday 
A huge cut out of Trump's face was carried during the march in London on Saturday 
Demonstrators in Paris carry placards during a rally in solidarity with supporters of the Women's Marches around the world
Demonstrators in Paris carry placards during a rally in solidarity with supporters of the Women's Marches around the world
Thousands of demonstrators marched to the US Consulate in Amsterdam on Saturday to stand up for equality, diversity and inclusion
Thousands of demonstrators marched to the US Consulate in Amsterdam on Saturday to stand up for equality, diversity and inclusion
Anti-Trump placards are held at a rally in Bangalore, in southern India, against the new President of the USA
Anti-Trump placards are held at a rally in Bangalore, in southern India, against the new President of the USA
Protesters raise placards as they take part in a Women's March demonstration in Athens yesterday
Protesters raise placards as they take part in a Women's March demonstration in Athens yesterday
Protesters gather at the rally in Trafalgar Square after the Women's March on Saturday
Protesters gather at the rally in Trafalgar Square after the Women's March on Saturday
Large crowds gathered in the heart of Paris to take part in the Women's Parch, part of a worldwide day of action following Trump's inauguration
Large crowds gathered in the heart of Paris to take part in the Women's Parch, part of a worldwide day of action following Trump's inauguration
A placard is held aloft in front of the US Embassy in Berlin, where huge crowds gathered for the Women's March
A placard is held aloft in front of the US Embassy in Berlin, where huge crowds gathered for the Women's March
Anti-Trump campaigners gather in front of the US Embassy in Madrid as part of worldwide protests
Anti-Trump campaigners gather in front of the US Embassy in Madrid as part of worldwide protests
Protesters linked hands as they demonstrated for women's rights in Brasilia in Brazil, with rallies held in more than 30 countries
Protesters linked hands as they demonstrated for women's rights in Brasilia in Brazil, with rallies held in more than 30 countries
A woman in London captured the mood of 100,000 protesters who took to the streets on the first full day of Donald Trump's presidency
A woman in London captured the mood of 100,000 protesters who took to the streets on the first full day of Donald Trump's presidency
Singer Camilla Kerslake and her boyfriend former England rugby captain Chris Robshaw were seen at the march in London
Singer Camilla Kerslake and her boyfriend former England rugby captain Chris Robshaw were seen at the march in London
Organisers of London's Women's March have hailed a huge turnout, which saw an estimated 100,000 people pack into Trafalgar Square for a rally at 2pm.
They came holding a rainbow of placards with slogans such as 'dump Trump', 'reject hate, reclaim politics' and 'no to racism, no to Trump'. 
Actress Gillian Anderson tweeted that she was proud to take part in the Women's March in London today
Actress Gillian Anderson tweeted that she was proud to take part in the Women's March in London today
Mr Trump's presidential campaign was plunged into crisis after a 2005 tape recording came to light of him bragging to TV host Billy Bush about groping women and that he can 'grab them by the p***y' because of his celebrity status.
Actress Gillian Anderson, star of The X Files and The Fall, who took part in the London march, tweeted: 'Proud to be one of many today.'  
Holding a sign saying 'my p****y is not up for grabs', Kim McInally said she had travelled from Brighton to London for the demonstration.
The 32-year-old said: 'Yesterday was seen as the official start of fascism coming back.'
Iron Man 3 actress Rebecca Hall were spotted among the throngs of people. Hall said she joined the march because she is half American and half English, and said if she had been on the other side of her pond she would have joined the Washington DC demonstration.
She added: 'Yesterday was a confusing day and a sad day - I was sad to see Obama leave ... We do not know what the Government is going to be like.'
Labour MP Harriet Harman was joined on the march by friend and American-British playwright Bonnie Greer.
Referring to outgoing US president Barack Obama, Ms Harman said: 'It's just a shame they have a two-term limit, isn't it?' 
Girls Just Wanna Have Fundamental Rights: One of the placards held aloft at yesterday's rally in Toronto
Girls Just Wanna Have Fundamental Rights: One of the placards held aloft at yesterday's rally in Toronto
A young girl holds a banner stating 'We are stronger than you think' in Toronto 
A young girl holds a banner stating 'We are stronger than you think' in Toronto 
The sign reads 'Paris against Trump' as thousands of protesters gather underneath the Eiffel Tower in the French capital
The sign reads 'Paris against Trump' as thousands of protesters gather underneath the Eiffel Tower in the French capital
Actress Scarlett Johansson smiles at the Women's March in Washington, where an estimated 500,000 people took part
Actress Scarlett Johansson smiles at the Women's March in Washington, where an estimated 500,000 people took part
Amy Schumer (L) and Madonna were among the celebrities who joined the Women's March on Washington
Amy Schumer (L) and Madonna were among the celebrities who joined the Women's March on Washington
Actress Helen Mirren gives a thumbs up to the crowds
Helen Mirren is pictured with Sex and the City actress Cynthia Nixon
Actress Helen Mirren gives a thumbs up to the crowds (left) and she is pictured with Sex and the City actress Cynthia Nixon (right)
Singer Tracee Ellis Ross was at the rally in Los Angeles
Alicia Keys was one of the performers in Washington DC
Singer Tracee Ellis Ross was at the rally in Los Angeles (left), while Alicia Keys was one of the performers in Washington DC (right)

Women in pink 'p***yhats' arrive for Washington march


Huge numbers of American women in pink 'p***yhats' have arrived in Washington DC in protest of the new president on Saturday morning.
Pink 'p****yhats', which are pink knitted beanies with cat ears, have become the unofficial accessory of the march, and were proudly displayed on flights across the country.
One Southwest crew even lit up their plane cabin in pink on Friday night, according to Mashable.
Some photos show women wearing the p***yhats, many also donning Hillary Clinton and 'Nasty Woman' shirts on their way to Washington
Some photos show women wearing the p***yhats, many also donning Hillary Clinton and 'Nasty Woman' shirts on their way to Washington
Thousands of participants converge on the Women's March on Washington in Washington
Thousands of participants converge on the Women's March on Washington in Washington
In Washington a woman holds a sign saying 'science over opinion' another signs says 'history has its eyes on you'
In Washington a woman holds a sign saying 'science over opinion' another signs says 'history has its eyes on you'
Women with pink hats and signs begin to gather early and are set to make their voices heard  in Washington
Women with pink hats and signs begin to gather early and are set to make their voices heard in Washington
Photos show women wearing the hats and donning Hillary Clinton and 'Nasty Woman' shirts.
The 'P***yhat project' started as a campaign to outfit people marching in the Women's March on Washington.
Groups of women wearing the hats are doing so in order to show solidarity, as well as reclaim the loaded term used by Trump in the now infamous Access Hollywood recording. 
Mr Trump's presidential campaign was plunged into crisis after a 2005 tape recording came to light of him bragging to TV host Billy Bush about groping women and that he can 'grab them by the p***y' because of his celebrity status.
A city official in Washington says the turnout estimate for the Women's March on the National Mall now stands at 500,000 people. That's more than double the initial predictions.
Demonstrators arrive at Union Station for the Women's March on Washington
Demonstrators arrive at Union Station in Washington with a sign saying 'sexism is a social disease'
Demonstrators arriving at Union Station in Washington carried signs saying '1968 is calling don't answer' and 'sexism is a social disease'
There were early signs across Washington that Saturday's crowds could top those that gathered on Friday to watch President Donald Trump's inauguration.
Metro subway stations and train cars are full in many locations, while ridership on Friday was well off the numbers from Barack Obama's first inaugural.
The march's National Park Service permit estimated a turnout of 200,000, but the District of Columbia's homeland security chief had previously predicted turnout would be higher.
Women with bright pink hats and signs begin to gather early in Washington
Women with bright pink hats and signs begin to gather early in Washington
The mission statement of the Women's March on Washington says event participants are "hurting and scared" as Donald Trump takes office - and they want a greater voice for women in political life 
The mission statement of the Women's March on Washington says event participants are "hurting and scared" as Donald Trump takes office - and they want a greater voice for women in political life 
People arrive on the mall for the march on Washington. Protest rallies were held in over 600 places around the world in solidarity
People arrive on the mall for the march on Washington. Protest rallies were held in over 600 places around the world in solidarity
A man in an orange jumpsuit and a Donald Trump mask
A protester wears a dark mask
A man in an orange jumpsuit and a Donald Trump mask (left) and a protester (right) wearing a dark mask were pictured in London
Ms Greer warned that Mr Trump's presidency was 'not a joke', adding: 'This is for real and I think this march demonstrates that London understands that.'
Spectators lining the London route cheered as the protest made its away towards Trafalgar Square.
She claimed 'human rights and human equality is getting pushed further and further down the list'.
Ten-year-old Lily, an American youngster living in Britain said: 'I don't like him at all.' She added that it's important for 'women and girls to have their rights'. 
A woman marching in Leeds
In Cardiff former classical singer Charlotte Church joined around 1,000 protesters on the women's march. Charlotte, 30, joined in chants holding a cardboard sign adorned with the feminist phrase: 'I didn't come from your rib, you came from my vagina.'
Around 1,000 people joined in the rally in Cardiff on Saturday in opposition to the 45th President of the USA
Around 1,000 people joined in the rally in Cardiff on Saturday in opposition to the 45th President of the USA
In Cardiff former classical singer Charlotte Church joined around 1,000 protesters on the women's march.
Mum-of-two Charlotte, 30, joined in chants and was holding a cardboard sign adorned with the feminist phrase: 'I didn't come from your rib, you came from my vagina.'
She was dressed in a light brown anorak and wore rounded sunglasses and was wearing a black rucksack. 
More than 1,000 people took part in a march in Bristol - with one placard bearing the words 'We Shall Overcomb'
More than 1,000 people took part in a march in Bristol - with one placard bearing the words 'We Shall Overcomb'
Organiser Carly Wilkinson said: 'I wanted to make the world know that Bristol feels the same as many, that our voices could be heard together'
Organiser Carly Wilkinson said: 'I wanted to make the world know that Bristol feels the same as many, that our voices could be heard together'
In Bristol, more than 1,000 people marched from Queen Square to College Green - just 72 hours after the event was organised.
The group chanted and held placards as they took part in the Sister March in solidarity with the Women's March On Washington.
Blogger Carly Wilkinson, 32, began organising the march from her kitchen table in the city on Wednesday.
'I didn't expect to cry but I have just experienced every emotion,' she said.
'I wanted to make the world know that Bristol feels the same as many, that our voices could be heard together.'
Protesters outside the American Embassy in London in a march to promote women's rights in the wake of the US election result
Protesters outside the American Embassy in London in a march to promote women's rights in the wake of the US election result
Thousands of protesters make their way through the streets of London during the Women's March on Saturday
Thousands of protesters make their way through the streets of London during the Women's March on Saturday
An aerial view of central London shows thousands of women and marching through the city on Saturday 
An aerial view of central London shows thousands of women and marching through the city on Saturday 
'We shall over comb'
'Trump: Climate disaster,' one placard said
Some of the signs referenced Donald Trump's famous combover hairstyle (left) others campaigned against his views on climate change 
Protesters carry placards and balloons in London in a march to promote women's rights in the wake of the US election result
Protesters carry placards and balloons in London in a march to promote women's rights in the wake of the US election result
A marchers holds up a sign saying 'I am woman hear me roar' as she takes part in the peaceful protest 
A marchers holds up a sign saying 'I am woman hear me roar' as she takes part in the peaceful protest 
A women dressed as 'the statue of taking liberty' walked with protesters  as they left Grosvenor Square, London
'Don't just watch - march! This concerns us all,' one sign said as marchers left Grosvenor Square, London
'Don't just watch - march! This concerns us all,' one sign said as marchers left Grosvenor Square, London. A women dressed as 'the statue of taking liberty' (left) walked with protesters
Hundreds of people walk through Bristol with signs saying 'because I want to march forwards not backwards' 
Hundreds of people walk through Bristol with signs saying 'because I want to march forwards not backwards' 
Hundreds of people walk through Bristol in a Women's March, to protest against President Donald Trump on his first full day in power
Hundreds of people walk through Bristol in a Women's March, to protest against President Donald Trump on his first full day in power
Children are among the protesters  in Bristol on Saturday. A girl holds a sign saying 'be nice love from Venice'
Children are among the protesters in Bristol on Saturday. A girl holds a sign saying 'be nice love from Venice'
Protesters outside the American Embassy in London
Kim Gregory protesting outside the American Embassy in London in a march to promote women's rights in the wake of the US election result
Suffragettes Against Trump protest (left) and Kim Gregory (right) protesting outside the American Embassy in London in a march to promote women's rights in the wake of the US election result
Thousands of protesters joined the Women's March in Chicago to protest the inauguration of Donald Trump
Thousands of protesters joined the Women's March in Chicago to protest the inauguration of Donald Trump
Singer Demi Lovado posted a picture of herself with U2 star The Edge in LA, alongside the caption: 'We stand in solidarity'
Singer Demi Lovado posted a picture of herself with U2 star The Edge in LA, alongside the caption: 'We stand in solidarity'
A women holds a placard saying 'we stand together against hate' next to a Socialist Worker sign in London
A women holds a placard saying 'we stand together against hate' next to a Socialist Worker sign in London
U.S. President Donald Trump (L) and first lady Melania Trump thank guests during the inaugural Armed Forces Ball as part of the celebrations following Trump's inauguration
U.S. President Donald Trump (L) and first lady Melania Trump thank guests during the inaugural Armed Forces Ball as part of the celebrations following Trump's inauguration

America Ferrera and feminist hero Gloria Steinem give rousing speeches at the Washington rally

 The rally in Washington kicked off at 10am with a rousing speech from actress America Ferrera. 
‘The president is not America, his cabinet is not America,' Ferrera began. ‘We are America, and we are here to stay. We march for our families, for our neighbors, for our futures.’
‘We march today for the moral core of this nation, against which our president is waging a war.'
‘We are gathered here across the country and the world to say Mr Trump we refuse,' Ferrera continued.
The marches were a magnet for A-list celebrities, unlike Trump's inauguration, which had a deficit of top performers.
Alicia Keys sang 'Girl on Fire' for the Washington crowd. Madonna gave a fiery, profanity-laced address to the gathering. Cher, also in the nation's capital, said Trump's ascendance has people 'more frightened maybe than they're ever been'.
In Park City, Utah, it was Charlize Theron leading demonstrators in a chant of 'Love, not hate, makes America great.' 
Actresses Helen Mirren and Cynthia Nixon and Whoopi Goldberg joined the crowd of protesters in New York. 
Singer Alicia Keys posted this image on Instagram, saying: 'No matter where you were today... We sent a powerful message! I'm proud of everyone who gathered with such dignity and strength to send the message that we won't stop until we are heard!'
Singer Alicia Keys posted this image on Instagram, saying: 'No matter where you were today... We sent a powerful message! I'm proud of everyone who gathered with such dignity and strength to send the message that we won't stop until we are heard!'
Ugly Betty star America Ferrera, who helped organise the Washington protest, spoke in front of a crowd of around 500,000
Ugly Betty star America Ferrera, who helped organise the Washington protest, spoke in front of a crowd of around 500,000
American singer and actress Janelle Monáe was among the performers who sang at the march in Washington DC
American singer and actress Janelle Monáe was among the performers who sang at the march in Washington DC
Scarlett Johansson was among the celebrities who turned out to show their opposition to Donald Trump's new presidency
Scarlett Johansson was among the celebrities who turned out to show their opposition to Donald Trump's new presidency
'We reject the demonization of our Muslim brothers and sisters, we demand an end to the system murder and incarceration of our black brothers and sisters, we will not give our rights to safe and legal abortions, we will not ask our LGBTQ families to go backwards, we will not go from being a nation of immigrants to a nation of ignorance.’
'We won’t build walls and we won't see the worst in each other and we won’t turn our backs on the more than 750,000 young immigrants in this country.'
'Together we, all of us, will fight, resist and oppose every action that threatens the lives and dignity of any and all of our communities.'
'Marchers, make no mistake. We are, every single one of us, on attack. Our safety and freedom are on the chopping block and we are the only ones who can protect one another.'
'If we do not fight together…we will lose together.' 
Singer Alicia Keys wrote on Instagram: 'No matter where you were today... We sent a powerful message! I'm proud of everyone who gathered with such dignity and strength to send the message that we won't stop until we are heard!'
Jessica Chastain attended the march with fellow actress Chloe Graze Moretz, sharing a Snapchat story on the way to the protest
Pop star Katy Perry marched in Washington, joining an estimated 500,000 making their feelings about President Trump clear
Pop star Katy Perry marched in Washington, joining an estimated 500,000 making their feelings about President Trump clear
Left to right, Debbie Mazur, Gloria Steinem, Madonna and, front, Amy Schumer attend the rally at the Women's March on Washington
Left to right, Debbie Mazur, Gloria Steinem, Madonna and, front, Amy Schumer attend the rally at the Women's March on Washington
Music icons Alicia Keys (left) and Cher (right) were among the celebrities who took part in the rally in Washington DC
Music icons Alicia Keys (left) and Cher (right) were among the celebrities who took part in the rally in Washington DC
Yoko Ono arrived at the Women's March in New York. Celebrities Katy Perry, Scarlett Johansson, Amy Schumer and Patricia Arquette were expected to be among the demonstrators at the Washington event 
Yoko Ono arrived at the Women's March in New York. Celebrities Katy Perry, Scarlett Johansson, Amy Schumer and Patricia Arquette were expected to be among the demonstrators at the Washington event 
Ashley Judd recited a poem written by a 19-year-old from Tennessee, which included the line: 'I feel Hitler in these streets, a mustache traded for a toupee.'
The poem was a celebration of 'nasty women', as Trump so famously called Hillary Clinton during a debate before the presidential election.
'I am a nasty women,' Judd began as she read the poem. 'I'm not as nasty as a man who looks like he bathes in Cheeto dust.'
Actress Ashley Judd read a rousing poem that compared Donald Trump to Hitler
Actress Ashley Judd read a rousing poem that compared Donald Trump to Hitler
'I'm not as nasty as your own daughter being your favorite sex symbol, your wet dreams infused with your own genes,' she read later, clearly referencing Ivanka. 
Feminist hero Gloria Steinem also addressed the crowd saying: 'Everything that happened before him was a disaster and everything that he would do would be fantastic, the best ever, miracles and all the superlatives.
'He said he was for the people... I have met the people and you are not them.'
Describing the atmosphere at the march she said:  'This is the upside of the downside. This is an outpouring of energy and true democracy that I very never seen in my very long life. It is wide in age, it is deep in diversity and remember the constitution does not begin with "I the president" it begins with "we the people".'
'If you force Muslims to register, we will all register as Muslims.'
'This is a day that will change us forever because we are together,' she said.
'When we elect a possible president, we too often go home. We've elected an impossible president, we're never going home. We're staying together, we're taking over.' 
White House press secretary Sean Spicer had no comment on the march except to note that there were no firm numbers for turnout because the National Park Service no longer provides crowd estimates. 
Soul singer Maxwell was among the artists to perform onstage at the Women's March in Washington DC
Soul singer Maxwell was among the artists to perform onstage at the Women's March in Washington DC
Thousands wore pink hats as they showed their opposition to Donald Trump at the huge rally in Washington DC
Thousands wore pink hats as they showed their opposition to Donald Trump at the huge rally in Washington DC
Thousands took part in a protest against newly-inaugurated President Donald Trump in New York
Thousands took part in a protest against newly-inaugurated President Donald Trump in New York
Jodi Evans from Los Angeles, Calif., attends the Women's March on Washington on Independence Avenue
Jodi Evans from Los Angeles, Calif., attends the Women's March on Washington on Independence Avenue
A demonstrator with a sign calling for more love and less hate takes part in the Women's March to the US Consulate in Amsterdam
A demonstrator with a sign calling for more love and less hate takes part in the Women's March to the US Consulate in Amsterdam
Activists in the Netherlands mobilised to take part in the huge protest in Amsterdam on Saturday
Activists in the Netherlands mobilised to take part in the huge protest in Amsterdam on Saturday
Signs at the march in Bristol included the slogans 'We Reject The Comb-Over Con', 'Dump Trump' and 'Feminism is Pro-Human'.  
The movement states on its website that the US election 'proved a catalyst for a grassroots movement of women to assert the positive values that the politics of fear denies'.
Marchers say they want to vent against an incoming administration they fear will roll back women's rights.  
An estimated 100,000 protesters marched through central London - including Mayor Sadiq Khan - bringing the city to a standstill. Pictured is the crowds at Trafalgar Square 
An estimated 100,000 protesters marched through central London - including Mayor Sadiq Khan - bringing the city to a standstill. Pictured is the crowds at Trafalgar Square 
'Women's rights are humans rights,' one sign says, another reads 'woman's place is in the resistance' 
'Women's rights are humans rights,' one sign says, another reads 'woman's place is in the resistance' 
The Women's March on London (pictured is Trafalgar Square) is being held in conjunction with others taking place in cities across the world to promote women's and human rights. Organisers announced on stage that 80,000 people had taken part in the event 
The Women's March on London (pictured is Trafalgar Square) is being held in conjunction with others taking place in cities across the world to promote women's and human rights. Organisers announced on stage that 80,000 people had taken part in the event 
Protesters make their way through the streets of London with a life size cut out of former President Barack Obama
Protesters make their way through the streets of London with a life size cut out of former President Barack Obama
Protesters carry placards in London in a march to promote women's rights in the wake of the US election result
Protesters carry placards in London in a march to promote women's rights in the wake of the US election result
Two young girls protest Donald Trump's presidency in Edinburgh, Scotland
A woman wears an apron with the slogan 'march for all woman kind'
Two young girls protest Donald Trump's presidency in Edinburgh, Scotland. A woman wears an apron with the slogan 'march for all woman kind'
Women sing at the 'March of Women against Trump' protest in Rome, Italy
Women sing at the 'March of Women against Trump' protest in Rome, Italy
In Rome women sang as they started to march again Trump on Saturday
In Rome women sang as they started to march again Trump on Saturday
A woman holds a banner stating 'I am a Nasty Woman' in Seattle
Thousands of demonstrators took to the streets of Atlanta
A woman holds a banner stating 'I am a Nasty Woman' in Seattle (left), while thousands of demonstrators took to the streets of Atlanta (right)
Activist Sarah Annay Williamson holds a placard and shouts slogan during the Women's March rally in Kolkata, India
Activist Sarah Annay Williamson holds a placard and shouts slogan during the Women's March rally in Kolkata, India
Rallies have been held in cities across Europe, with hundreds gathering in the Czech capital Prague in support of the international protest.
In Wenceslas Square in freezing conditions, they waved the portraits of President Donald Trump and Russian leader Vladimir Putin, as well banners that read: 'This is just the beginning'.
Organizer Johanna Nejedlova said: 'We are worried about the way some politicians talk, especially during the American elections.'
In Copenhagen, Denmark, protesters in the march's trademark pink woolen hats met outside the US Embassy. Participant Sherin Khankan said: 'An alternative to the growing hatred must be created.'
At a rally in Stockholm, Sweden, organizer Lotta Kuylenstjerna said 'we do not have to accept his message', in a reference to Trump.
Women and men attend a protest  in front of Brandenburger Tor in Berlin, Germany
Women and men attend a protest  in front of Brandenburger Tor in Berlin, Germany
People gather to protest the election of America's President Donald Trump in the city of Lancaster, UK
People gather to protest the election of America's President Donald Trump in the city of Lancaster, UK
Ginger Naglee from Olney, Md., reacts by a model of Trump's head during the Women's March on Washington on Independence Ave
Ginger Naglee from Olney, Md., reacts by a model of Trump's head during the Women's March on Washington on Independence Ave

Women's march organisers face fury for 'snubbing' Hillary Clinton

Women marching in Washington D.C. on Saturday are being accused of snubbing Hillary Clinton - whose defeat organisers claimed to be inspired by.
The Democratic loser's name is not on a list of honorees, and it is not known if she was even invited by the organisers to be there.
Clinton on Friday attended Trump's inauguration, tweeting that she did so 'today to honor our democracy & its enduring values'.
Former Sen. Hillary Clinton and former President Bill Clinton arrive at the U.S. Capitol on Friday for the inauguration ceremony of Donald J. Trump as the 45th president of the United States
Former Sen. Hillary Clinton and former President Bill Clinton arrive at the U.S. Capitol on Friday for the inauguration ceremony of Donald J. Trump as the 45th president of the United States
A series of tweets leveled the charge that support for Bernie Sanders was driving the march, not feelings inspired by Clinton
A series of tweets leveled the charge that support for Bernie Sanders was driving the march, not feelings inspired by Clinton
Clinton was not at the march on Saturday but tweeted her support, saying 'we're always stronger together'
Clinton was not at the march on Saturday but tweeted her support, saying 'we're always stronger together'
But march organisers have been hit by a backlash for not appearing to extend a similar invitation to Clinton.
There are even accusations that they are motivated by support for Bernie Sanders, whose defeat by Clinton has created an ongoing rift inside the Democratic Party. 
A hashtag on Twitter, #AddHerName, called for Clinton to be added to a list of 'honorees'. 
However, Clinton tweeted on Saturday throwing her support behind the march.
'Thanks for standing, speaking & marching for our values @womensmarch . Important as ever. I truly believe we're always Stronger Together.'
Demonstrators in Brussels lit candles in Brussels as they took part in a Women's March in the Belgian capital
Demonstrators in Brussels lit candles in Brussels as they took part in a Women's March in the Belgian capital
The candlelit parade in Brussels was held in protest at Donald Trump's inauguration as US President
The candlelit parade in Brussels was held in protest at Donald Trump's inauguration as US President
A Facebook event set up to advertise the event said: 'We will march, wherever we march, for the protection of our fundamental rights and for the safeguarding of freedoms threatened by recent political events.
'We unite and stand together for the dignity and equality of all peoples, for the safety and health of our planet and for the strength of our vibrant and diverse communities.'  
Hours before the women's event in Washington began, people were streaming into the city, many wearing bright pink hats and wielding signs with messages such as 'The future is female' and 'Less fear more love.'
Rena Wilson, of Charlotte, North Carolina, said she hopes the women can send Trump a message that they're 'not going anywhere.'
Joy Rodriguez, of Miami, arrived with her husband, William, and their two daughters, ages 12 and 10.
'I want to make sure their rights are not infringed on in these years coming up,' Joy Rodriguez said.
March organizers said women are 'hurting and scared' as the new president takes office and want a greater voice for women in political life.
'In the spirit of democracy and honoring the champions of human rights, dignity and justice who have come before us, we join in diversity to show our presence in numbers too great to ignore,' their mission statement says.
Retired teacher Linda Lastella, 69, who came from Metuchen, New Jersey, said she had never marched before but felt the need to speak out when 'many nations are experiencing this same kind of pullback and hateful, hateful attitudes.'
'It just seemed like we needed to make a very firm stand of where we were,' she said.
Rose Wurm, 64, a retired medical secretary from Bedford, Pennsylvania, boarded a Washington-bound bus in Hagerstown, Maryland, at 7 a.m. carrying two signs: one asking Trump to stop tweeting, and one asking him to fix, not trash, the Obamacare health law.
'There are parts of it that do need change. It's something new, something unique that's not going to be perfect right out of the gate,' she said.
Protesters gather for the Women's March on Philadelphia a day after Republican Donald Trump's inauguration
Protesters gather for the Women's March on Philadelphia a day after Republican Donald Trump's inauguration
Hundreds of people march in Leeds against US President Donald Trump on the first full day of his presidency
Hundreds of people march in Leeds against US President Donald Trump on the first full day of his presidency
Hundreds of people march In Leeds with signs saying 'women's rights are human rights'
Hundreds of people march In Leeds with signs saying 'women's rights are human rights'
A woman holds a sign saying 'hands off my p***y' as she marches in central London
A woman holds a sign saying 'hands off my p***y' as she marches in central London
Mayor of London Sadiq Khan and his wife Saadiya were in Trafalgar Square, where protesters gathered ahead of a rally
Mayor of London Sadiq Khan and his wife Saadiya were in Trafalgar Square, where protesters gathered ahead of a rally
Many arrived wearing hand-knit pink 'p***yhats' -a message of female empowerment aimed squarely at Trump's demeaning comments about women.
Some women carried signs saying 'nasty woman' as they tried to reclaim the name that Trump gave Hillary Clinton during the final presidential debate in October. 
The march attracted significant support from celebrities. America Ferrara led the artists' contingent, and those scheduled to speak in Washington included Scarlett Johansson, Ashley Judd, Melissa Harris-Perry and Michael Moore. The promised performance lineup included Janelle Monae, Maxwell, Samantha Ronson, the Indigo Girls and Mary Chapin Carpenter.
Women and other groups were demonstrating across the nation and as far abroad as Myanmar and Australia.
In Sydney, thousands of Australians marched in solidarity in Hyde Park. One organizer said hatred, bigotry and racism are not only America's problems.
Friday's unrest during the inauguration led police to use pepper spray and stun grenades to prevent the chaos from spilling into Trump's formal procession and the evening balls.
Protesters stream onto Independence Avenue at the Women's March on Washington
Protesters stream onto Independence Avenue at the Women's March on Washington
The protesters gathered in their thousands near Capitol Hill. Roughly 1,800 buses that have registered to park in Washington on Saturday. That translates into nearly 100,000 people coming for the march just by bus
The protesters gathered in their thousands near Capitol Hill. Roughly 1,800 buses that have registered to park in Washington on Saturday. That translates into nearly 100,000 people coming for the march just by bus
Protestors hold a placard reading 'Respect for American women' during a 'Women's March' at the Old Port (Vieux Port) of Marseille, southern France
Protestors hold a placard reading 'Respect for American women' during a 'Women's March' at the Old Port (Vieux Port) of Marseille, southern France
Demonstrators flooded a popular central Sydney park carrying placards with slogans including "Women of the world resist," `'Feminism is my trump card" and "Fight like a girl"
Demonstrators flooded a popular central Sydney park carrying placards with slogans including "Women of the world resist," `'Feminism is my trump card" and "Fight like a girl"
Protesters pose at the start of the Women's March on Main Street Park City on January 21, 2017 in Park City, Utah
Protesters pose at the start of the Women's March on Main Street Park City on January 21, 2017 in Park City, Utah
Protesters burn an American flag in a rally against Donald Trump in Manila, in the Philippines
Protesters burn an American flag in a rally against Donald Trump in Manila, in the Philippines
An estimated 7,000 people joined a rally in Oklahoma City to mark Donald Trump's first full day as US President
An estimated 7,000 people joined a rally in Oklahoma City to mark Donald Trump's first full day as US President
Thousands of protesters marched in Cleveland in one of dozens of rallies held in cities across the United States
Thousands of protesters marched in Cleveland in one of dozens of rallies held in cities across the United States

This is the most pathetic scenes i have ever seen and also a very sad one. Hundreds of thousands of women came out in favour of murdering their unborn children. Hillary Clinton say's that women can abort their babies on the day they are due to give birth, how sick is that. They are the unwashed, the loony far left and the the loony Liberals who do not care less for the innocent child that they carry inside them. Maybe if these idiots knew what happens to a child as it is being aborted, they might think twice, but i doubt it.


They are also blaming Donald Trump for wanting to stop Muslims entreing the country, it seems these women don't care if they or their daughters are raped or even murdered.

In England. France. Germany. Holland.Sweden America and Australia, Muslims have raped thousands of underage girls and adult women, most of them have been gang raped, the youngest girl so far was a seven year old girl in Germany, when four Somali Muslims kidnapped her in a park and raped her. How many women came out to protest against the raping of these girls? Not Even One came out.

Muslims are taking over Europe, there are no go zones in every country where Muslims live, if any none Muslim walks in to a no go zone, they are beaten up. Muslims hate gay's, in the Middle East, gay's are being thrown to their deaths off the tops of very high buildings, they will do the same in the West, when they take over.

Again, where are the woman to protest about that and also where are the men. they are Nowhere. What a screwed up society we live in. Just how stupid are they. They will wake up one day when it's to late, the stupid ass holes.