A group of local women are connecting the calls for justice for Breonna Taylor to a hometown civil rights hero from the past.Saturday’s Great Women’s March started at the Muhammad Ali Center and ended at the Black Lives Matter mural on West Main Street. After more than 100 days of protest those marching used the legacy of Ali to help push their calls for justice forward. “This is Muhammad Ali’s hometown. And he often let you know during his life, that if you didn’t love everybody, you could not love him. Even when he took his last breath he demanded that we walk the streets. So I and his family members, a portion of his family members feel like if he was here today he would be marching with us in honor of the Black Lives Matter movement and the Breonna Taylor case,” said organizer Felicia Garr.The march also served as a voter registration rally.

A group of local women are connecting the calls for justice for Breonna Taylor to a hometown civil rights hero from the past.

Saturday’s Great Women’s March started at the Muhammad Ali Center and ended at the Black Lives Matter mural on West Main Street. After more than 100 days of protest those marching used the legacy of Ali to help push their calls for justice forward.

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“This is Muhammad Ali’s hometown. And he often let you know during his life, that if you didn’t love everybody, you could not love him. Even when he took his last breath he demanded that we walk the streets. So I and his family members, a portion of his family members feel like if he was here today he would be marching with us in honor of the Black Lives Matter movement and the Breonna Taylor case,” said organizer Felicia Garr.

The march also served as a voter registration rally.

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