A day long celebration to honor the life and legacy of Martin Luther King Jr. Hundreds of Tucsonans marched 3 miles to Reid Park to honor Dr. King taking the opportunity to reflect on his message and rejuvinate.
That even led to annual MLK March. Pastor Warren Anderson remembers when Dr. King brought his non-violent crusade to Chicago in '65. "Being a young man, the feeling was we needed to be more aggressive -- we needed to take more to the streets," he said.
Change, he says, didn't come fast enough -- and for Anderson -- that holds true today. "We're still dealing with institutional racism and as long as those things are in place, mindsets -- attitudes, nothing has really changed," he said.
Perhaps difficult for some, marchers say, in a state that is the last to recognize the Martin Luther King Junior holiday.
"As much as we get done, there's still injustices everywhere. When you look at the look at the relationship between our police community and we love our police community, there still needs to be work done there," said Iris Berry.