PITTSBURGH (KDKA/AP) — Hundreds of protesters gathered in downtown Pittsburgh today for another demonstration in response to the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis.

They began gathering along Liberty Avenue at Wood Street at 2 p.m.

Some chanting, others holding signs. Chants of “George Floyd” and “No justice, no peace” were heard ringing out from the crowd.

Part of Liberty Avenue was shut down first, as rolling closures were expected as the march heads through the city.

The protesters held a sit-in along a stretch of the road as Pittsburgh Police monitored the situation. Motorcycle officers remain stationed nearby as the march moves.

From there, the protesters marched to the Allegheny County Jail, where a protest took place Tuesday.

On their way, they chanted along Smithfield Street and had a sit-in along Third Avenue.

From Smithfield, they made the turn to the Boulevard of the Allies, and then onto Grant Street.

On Second Avenue in front of the jail, rain started to fall on the protesters as they laid down in the streets, some with their hands up, and fell silent.

(Photo Credit: KDKA Photojournalist Tim Lawson)

The protesters hung a banner with Floyd’s face painted on it along a fence outside the jail. They then took turns putting their hand prints on it.

On the move from the jail, the protesters crossed 10th Street Bridge, nearly stretching the length of the span, heading into the South Side.

Along East Carson Street, the protesters stopped for another sit-in demonstration. The large protest took up about two blocks of the usually busy road.

Protesters began chanting Antwon Rose‘s name as they sat in the middle of the road.

As the protesters rallied downtown and on the South Side, mourners gathered at North Central University in Minneapolis for the first of three funeral events for Floyd.

From there, they marched over the Birmingham Bridge as storm clouds began rolling into the city.

As the rain moved in, the march moved onto Fifth Avenue and heading in direction of downtown through Uptown.

The protest ended shortly before 6:00 p.m. near where it started.

The Rev. Al Sharpton was among those to eulogize the 46-year-old Floyd.

Demonstrations in cities across the U.S. and across the globe continue in the wake of his death. In the U.S., protests were largely calmer for a second straight night after new charges against police in Minneapolis were announced.

Stay with KDKA for the latest on this developing story.

(TM and © Copyright 2020 CBS Broadcasting Inc. All Rights Reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. The Associated Press contributed to this report.)