Thousands of women and men have been sent by Australia's capital to learn the masculine similarities and an end to violence.
- Protests were held in Sydney, Canberra and Adelaide
- Mornings watch over women's supremacy and security against violence
- The people of the people spoke against the attempted crimes of Aiia Maasarwe and Eurydice Dixon
In the city of Sydney, about 3,000 people at Hyde Park were there indigenous leaders, survivors of domestic violence and women's rights activities, at & # 39; respond a lot to the lake to Belmore Park.
The organizers called household in "a society, but a lot in & # 39;" e pong added characters & # 39; an explanation of & # 39; e notification of a Palestinian citizen of Israel Aiia Maasarwe in Melbourne & # 39; a north by this week.
Family group representatives, and women's organizations in one state focused people on Hyde Park.
White Yumi Stynes said there is a crisis of violence against women in Australia.
"We have the right to be safe, to cater for our space, to respect and to hear our voices – so I want to hear your voice!" She said, cheers asked from the people.
Author Bri Lee said the death of the Ms Maasarwe & # 39; s had to get home with his freakish murders on the murder of Melbourne-comedian Eurydice Dixon.
"[Aiia] was on television when it was taken over, and it reports to me that Eurydice was announced and said its saying was almost safe at home and my inbox and union are full of those messages, "she said.
Ms. Lee gave her personal experience of her abuse in her back home.
"The statistics are overwhelmed that adolescents don't need a weapon, they don't need the cover of a nightfall – the patriarchy gives them everything they need to do sexual and physical violence against us," they say.
Many Protestants in Sydney carry placards to refer to a named murder of Aiia Masarwe. (ABC News: Lily Mayers)
& # 39; I just want to run friends at home & # 39;
In Canberra, several hundred protestors saw "women's power" and held placards, making them "" chosen to march.
Samantha Nolan-Smith became emotional when she saw her reasons for viewing.
"I will march for the women you can't," she said.
"I especially think it's dead that this weekend was, and so many other women who suffered from violence and were killed."
"I don't want my daughter to grow in a world where she's insecure or she can want the opportunities she wants and I leave for my son, because I don't want him to grow in a world where toxicity is likely to occur. "
Megan Daley, a youth and family weapon, said she would see a higher future for Indian women and children.
"I march, because I am a young Aboriginal woman," she said.
"I know how poor our results are, how irregular we are in Australia."
Lola Bustamante-Gonzalez said she was a "proud feminist" to help protect women.
"I work with men that's great joking about women and it makes us decent and I want to stand for all women and tell them they are valid," she said.
"I just want my friends to go home safely, I want them to be strong."
In Adelaide, about 150 people decided on an event outside the House of Parliament to think that the 69 women had disappeared in Australia.
Sixty nine women stood at & nbsp; steps from places that & # 39; t fit the lost & # 39; readings of life as all the names of the victim.
Sixty nine women are at & # 39; e steps of & # 39; an Adelaide family house, where the number of women in Australia in 2018 were killed. (ABC News: Rebecca Opie)
community and society,