Thousands of people have turned out for a march through midtown Manhattan to demand that President Donald Trump release his tax returns and to dispute his claim that the public does not care about the issue.
Organisers of New York's Tax March on Saturday, one of more than 150 across the country and beyond, want to call attention to Mr Trump's refusal to disclose his tax history, as his White House predecessors have done for more than 40 years.
In addition to major US cities, including Washington and Los Angeles, marches are planned in Europe, Japan and New Zealand.
The Manhattan march began with a rally at Bryant Park, drawing a crowd estimated by a Reuters reporter to be about 5000 people, although no official estimates were immediately available. The procession up Sixth Avenue was due to disperse at Central Park.
Among the marchers was an oversized inflatable rooster, sporting an angry expression and a sweeping metallic orange hairdo meant to resemble Trump's signature style.
"Thanks to Trump, I think that releasing your taxes when you run for president now has to be a law," said New Yorker Marni Halasa, 51, who arrived in a tutu and leggings made of fake dollar bills and holding a sign that read "Show Me The Money!"
Critics have raised questions about what Mr Trump's tax returns say about his net worth and various business ties.
As a candidate and as President, Mr Trump has steadfastly refused to release his tax returns, citing an ongoing audit by the Internal Revenue Service.
In September, he told ABC News, "I don't think anybody cares, except some members of the press."
The IRS has said that Mr Trump can release his tax returns even while under audit.