Tax March to demand Trump's tax returns

This weekend there will be more than 150 marches across 48 states and the District of Columbia to demand Trump release his returns.

"We do care. We want to see his taxes", said Ann Demerlis, who was among hundreds who marched in Philadelphia from City Hall to an area in front of historic Independence Hall, carrying signs and chanting "We want your taxes now!"

Organizers hope the protests - dubbed the Tax March - will resonate with Americans who think the president should release his returns, as his recent predecessors have done.

Turns out, people still care about President Trump's tax returns.

South Bay resident Cohn Ormeno chose to organize a San Jose march when she realized one had yet to be organized in the area.

Tens of thousands of people are expected to attend rallies on Saturday, April 15, the day that marks the traditional deadline for filing income tax returns, The Hill reported Friday.

President Trump's supporters have also gone online to express their support for the president.

Organizer Jennifer Taub told the New York Times she proposed the idea of the Tax March on Twitter after participating in the Women's march in January and it "turned into a movement overnight" when writer Frank Lesser made a similar suggestion.

Democrats have offered legislation that would require Trump, future presidents and major party nominees to release their tax returns but that legislation has failed to gain traction in a GOP-controlled Congress.

Activists organized the mass protest, named "Tax March" in honor of Tax Day, to demand the White House to release the president's tax returns. The downtown event kicks off at 11 a.m. with a rally in Daley Plaza followed by a march. "I care about transparency and conflict of interest", Taub said.

Protesters in Florida will march to the entrance of the private Palm Beach resort from Trump Plaza in West Palm Beach at noon Saturday. "The reason why this is such a big deal is that, whether you like it or not, Donald Trump is a role model for the rest of the country". Trump's break with precedent has raised questions about possible conflicts of interest. In addition, there is no appetite for tax reform that favors the rich at the expense of the middle class. Voters overwhelmingly feel the wealthy and corporations don't pay their fair share.

"We have members all over the country who will be taking to the streets tomorrow to express their outrage and send a message to the White House that they are paying attention, they don't like what is going on at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue and they expect changes, beginning with the release of President Trump's taxes", Flynn said. Taxes are inclusive, Price said, and so is being a citizen. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., and Jamie Raskin, D-Md., are scheduled to speak at the march in Washington. It has legal authority to obtain confidential tax records, and could vote to make them public.

Palace recovers to hold Leicester 2-2 and boost survival bid
New device can pull water from air