Update: Did you participate in the January 21 Women's March on Denver? The Denver Public Library's Western History and Genealogy Department is documenting that historic march for future generations and is collecting photos, hats and protest signs; find out how to donate on the DPL's Facebook page. And that's just the start of the events that will continue the momentum of the march. (You can also watch the March on Denver on YouTube.) Ready to keep it going?
Sunday, January 29, 9 to 11 a.m.
March, Write, Unite Action Party
Converge Denver, 3327 Brighton Boulevard
"Calling all activists, humans who care and anyone who wants to keep this momentum going," the Facebook post urges. "We marched. We made signs. We yelled in the streets. The work must continue. We will keep taking action to make our voices heard." A group of social workers, teachers and small-business owners are hosting a gathering to identify ways the community can maximize impact. Find out more here.
Sunday, January 29, 11 a.m.
Warm Cookies of the Revolution's Sunday School for Atheists
McNichols Building, Civic Center
This edition of Sunday School for Atheists, held by Warm Cookies of the Revolution, Denver's civics club, should be particularly enlightening, as the community is encouraged to gather, talk about their concerns and talk about what kind of resistance works. Find out more here.
Sunday, January 29, noon to 3 p.m.
El Charrito, 2100 Larimer Street
Supporters of the Denver Women's March will get together to support the WomensMarch.com 100 Days of Action Postcard Challenge. "We'll provide the postcards and address labels to our local senators, Michael Bennet and Cory Gardner," the organizers say. "The community is invited to make their voices heard over brunch, mimosas and comedy. Hosted at El Charrito, postcards donated from Denver Print Company, and comedy by female group Pussy Bros."
Sunday, January 29, 5 p.m.
Unitarian Society of Denver, 1400 Lafayette Street
Join this group for a discussion of a practical guide to opposing Donald Trump's agenda.
One Colorado has created the Colorado Support Project website, which includes Colorado-specific information on everything from reporting hate crimes to resources for DACA/DAPA recipients to questions about the future of marriage equality — in short, what you might need to know living in the age of Trump.
Know of more events? Post information in the comments section, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
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