Anti-Trump Protesters March For Second Night in Center City

Demonstrators hit the streets of Philadelphia and other cities for a second night of protests of President-elect Donald Trump. NBC10’s Pamela Osborne is in our Digital Operations Center with more on a protest that turned violent in Portland. (Published Friday, Nov. 11, 2016)

Hundreds of protesters, including parents with children in strollers, are protesting Donald Trump's presidential win near Philadelphia's City Hall.

From Skyforce10 NBC10’s Mitch Blacher witnesses protesters are marching up JFK Boulevard to show their anger over the election results. (Published Thursday, Nov. 10, 2016)

About 300 protesters had gathered by 5:30 p.m. Thursday, and the crowd was building. They held signs bearing slogans like "Not Our President," ''Trans Against Trump" and "Make America Safe For All."

Twenty-three-year-old Jeanine Feito held a sign reading "Not 1 More Deportation." The Cuban-American Temple University student says she acknowledges Trump as president-elect but doesn't accept it. 

From Skyforce10 NBC10’s Mitch Blacher reports about protesters gathered at City Hall to show their anger over the election results. (Published Thursday, Nov. 10, 2016)

People passed Dixie cups holding candles in a vigil that organizers say is meant to provide a place to "mourn, grieve and be in community together."

The crowd rallied with calls and responses, including "We must remember to love ourselves and each other" and "not our president."

Demonstrators later marched around the city. 

Police called the protests peaceful.

Around 1,000 people marched through Center City Wednesday night in protest after Donald Trump’s stunning presidential win over what organizers called “massive feelings of anger, unrest and disgust at the outcome of Tuesday night’s presidential election.”

Anti-Trump Protesters Gather in US Cities
Beastie Boys member Adam Horovitz speaks at a anti-hate rally at a Brooklyn park named in memory of Beastie Boys band member Adam Yauch after it was defaced with swastikas on Nov. 20, 2016, in New York City. On Friday, the park and playground was spray-painted with swastikas and the message "Go Trump." Hundreds of people, many with their children, listened to community leaders and condemn racism and intolerance. Following the election of Donald Trump as president, there has been a surge of incidents of racist activities reported. Getty Images

The protests are part of several that have occurred in cities across the country in the aftermath of Trump’s presidential victory, including Oakland and New York.