NewsPolitics Trump protests planned in New York City Demonstrations against President Donald Trump have come in all shapes and sizes. Protesters against Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh gather outside of Sen. Chuck Schumer's office in Manhattan on Sept. 27, 2018. Photo Credit: Spencer Platt / Getty Images By amNY.com staff firstname.lastname@example.org @L_Cook865 Updated October 5, 2018 1:26 PM Print Share fbShare Tweet gShare Email Nearly two years after President Donald Trump's election, New Yorkers who oppose his policies and rhetoric continue to show their resistance. Demonstrations against the Trump administration have come in all shapes and sizes: protests, rallies and marches, sit-ins, die-ins and banners unfurled at the Statue of Liberty. Although Trump Tower has been a favorite of protesters, demonstrations have taken place across the city, including at Trump International Hotel and Tower, Stonewall National Monument, Battery Park, Tompkins Square Park, Washington Square Park, Times Square and outside Kennedy Airport, where some travelers were detained when Trump's original travel ban went into effect in January 2017. This summer, New Yorkers took to the streets to express outrage over the Trump administration's since-rescinded immigrant family separation policy. Some continue to call for the abolishment of the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency, which carries out many the president's immigration policies. Protests have also taken place on several occassions when Trump has returned to the city. In September 2017, three congressional Democrats and then-City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito were arrested during a DACA rally outside Trump Tower. With the spotlight on the nomination of Judge Brett Kavanaugh to the U.S. Supreme Court, New Yorkers have once again banded together to oppose Trump's conservative court pick. Here’s a look at other demonstrations and protests planned in the city — and what their organizers say about the events. NYC March Against Kavanaugh Confirmation When: Saturday, Oct. 6, at 9 a.m. Where: Washington Square Park South and MacDougal Street "Women and allies of New York, let's gather to protest the abomination that is the nomination of Brett Kavanaugh – a credibly accused sexual assaulter bent on rolling back women's rights – to the highest court in the land. "We will meet at 9 a.m., sharp, at Washington Square Park South and Macdougal Street – WE CANNOT legally march in the park because it was too short notice to get a permit, but we CAN legally organize on the sidewalks – so let's exercise the rights while we have 'em. Bring posters! Bring friends! I'll bring bagels!" Kavanaugh Protest: I Hope You're Praying When: Sunday, Oct. 7, at 3 p.m. Where: The Tank, 312 W. 36th St., Manhattan "Those who oppose the Kavanaugh appointment join together in a peaceful performance of protest this Sunday afternoon. Women, trans, or non-confirming individuals and all who feel affected by this issue: We will meet at 3 p.m. sharp at The Tank to learn a brief performance of protest involving simple actions including standing with our right hand raised, walking forward together and singing the chorus of Kesha's Praying. Want to scream? We'll allow it. Come wearing blue, as both Christine Blasey Ford and Anita Hill did when testifying before the Senate. Bring a phone and earbuds. No performance experience necessary." By amNY.com staff email@example.com @L_Cook865 Lauren joined amNY.com as a news editor in 2016. Previously, she worked as a web producer at CBS New York and News 12. Share on Facebook Share on Twitter More on this topic ‘We’re not safe’: NYC students to walk out WednesdayAt least 81 schools in the city will participate in the demonstration for gun control. Nike revives debate over NFL players kneeling during anthem"This is right on the money for Nike," said Erich Joachimsthaler, CEO of strategy consulting firm Vivaldi. De Blasio says GOP tax plan a 'scam' at Trump Tower protest"You are in for a big fight Mr. President," de Blasio said. Comments Comments section is temporarily on hold. Here’s why.