TULSA, Okla. - The streets of Tulsa came to life with a march heard around the world.
Hundreds gathered downtown more than a week after Terence Crutcher was shot in Tulsa.
Part of his exchange with officers was caught on dash-cam.
Authorities said Crutcher was unarmed.
The officer responsible for the deadly shot, Betty Shelby, has since been charged with first degree manslaughter
"Trying to bring our community together," said Monroe Padillow, as he marched downtown. "Trying to make sure that our city stands by its word and that justice is served."
Tuesday's search for justice started at the Greenwood Cultural Center, as those in attendance paused for prayer.
The movement was being led by Reverend Al Sharpton, who marched on the front lines arm and arm with Crutcher's family.
“This is beautiful, to see people come together and peacefully march," Sharpton said.
"I’m extremely proud of my city today, just proud to be a part of it," Padillow said.
The march lasted just eight city blocks, the chants lasted 15 minutes but the message will endure much longer.
"It’s a beautiful thing, and I think it will lead to justice," Sharpton said.