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3 takes on the Women's March and what's next




Nubia Cedeño, a resident of Long Beach, at left, along with other parents, educators from her community at the Women's March LA last Saturday.
Nubia Cedeño, a resident of Long Beach, at left, along with other parents, educators from her community at the Women's March LA last Saturday.
Nubia Cedeño and Rose Vitetta

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More than a million women, men and children turned out in all 50 states over the weekend for what was billed as a "Women's March." Here in Los Angeles, estimates put crowds at several hundred thousand – and there were more rallies in Orange County, San Diego and other parts of Southern California.

After the march, organizers of the Official Women's March of Los Angeles posted a message of thanks on their website, reading: "Thank you for standing with us, marching with us, and making our voices heard. We are stronger together. This is just the beginning."

Nubia Cedeño, with sunglasses, along with other marchers in downtown Los Angeles last Saturday. Cedeño said as a parent and member of an immigrant family, she was motivated to march to advocate for education and immigrant rights.
Nubia Cedeño, with sunglasses, along with other marchers in downtown Los Angeles last Saturday. Cedeño said as a parent and member of an immigrant family, she was motivated to march to advocate for education and immigrant rights.
Rose Vitetta and Nubia Cedeño


But the beginning of what? What comes next in the aftermath of this enormous demonstration?

We're joined by three guests: