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On Jan. 14, Al Sharpton is planning a march in DC, days before Donald Trump’s inauguration.

The march will also feature events with the reverend, which will include a press conference at 11 a.m., a sermon at 1 p.m., and a rally at 7 p.m.

“As civil rights leaders working for racial justice and economic opportunity, we join much of the nation in our apprehension about the incoming administration.  We cannot ignore that the campaign was characterized by divisive racial rhetoric, and has emboldened white supremacists across the country.  The wave of hate crimes sweeping the country, with perpetrators invoking the name of the President-elect, is an ill omen, as is the appointment of a chief strategist with an appalling record of promoting racial, anti-Semitic and anti-woman rhetoric,” the March 2017 platform declares.

–Brace yourself for Donald Trump’s ‘cabinet of deplorables’–

“We were appalled by the calls for intimidation of voters at urban and rural polling places and will not forget. Voter suppression had a measurable effect on elections in a number of states. While racial voter suppression was widespread, voter suppression was generational as well. Millennials, as a multiracial demographic, also were targeted by strict ID laws and poll closings affecting millions of youth, college and high school students, as well as young professionals. Addressing this  threat to our most vulnerable citizens and our still young democracy will be a top priority for our organizations in the coming weeks and months,” the platform continues.

“We have a responsibility to vigorously oppose any policies or actions which are inconsistent with our agenda or would serve to turn back the clock on hard-fought gains. America’s advance toward diversity is not interrupted by the results of Tuesday’s election.

“We will continue to battle discrimination, racial injustice and barriers to equal opportunity as we have done for decades. As always, we will advocate for the next President of the United States to honor and prioritize the Constitutional guarantee of equal protection, due process and full citizenship for every American. The President-elect needs to begin by repudiating hate crimes and attacks undertaken in his name and by announcing a commitment to abandon the divisive rhetoric and policy proposals of his campaign that are inconsistent with equality and opportunity for all.”