Bus boycott, which started in the city’s downtown in March, is expected to hit Montgomery’s bus depot on Wednesday and end on Wednesday evening.
The boycott will be followed by a walkout by Montgomery residents, who are scheduled to march from downtown to the Montgomery Bus Depot to demand an end to the boycott.
More: More Montgomery residents have joined the boycott than in previous years, according to data from Montgomery’s police department.
“We are committed to getting the city back on track,” said Officer Jason T. Thomas, a spokesman for the Montgomery Police Department.
“We are not stopping people from walking around and doing things in the streets.
This is about people being treated equally and they are not being treated fairly.
That is what is happening right now.”
The city is going to be operating at peak capacity for the duration of the boycott,” he said.
Bus boycotts have been common in Montgomery, which has a population of more than 6 million, since the beginning of the 2020 census.
But in Montgomery County, a large part of the county, there are no public transportation options, so many residents have used private vehicles to get to work, schools and other important places.
In the early days of the Montgomery boycott, the city had to take on a large security detail to keep protesters from blocking the bus depot entrance.
Tulsa and Tulsa are the only two cities that have banned buses from the downtown area, according a 2016 report by the American Civil Liberties Union of the District of Columbia.
It’s unclear if buses will be allowed to pass through the boycott on Wednesday.
The mayor of Montgomery, Robert L. Shriver, said he believes the city is not in danger.
Shriver said he and the mayor are looking into what options exist to stop the bus boycott from spreading and he hopes to have the police force ready for the walkout.
On Tuesday, the Montgomery city council voted to declare a curfew and prohibit people from driving or using their cell phones.