The group, which consisted of mostly Latinos, wanted to see more Black and white people standing in solidarity with them to demand justice and accountability in the death of Specialist Vanessa Guillen and emergency medical technician Breonna Taylor.
On Sunday evening, the Army identified the remains of Guillen, according to her family's lawyer. Investigators believe the Fort Hood soldier was killed by a fellow soldier stationed at the same Texas base.
RELATED: Remains of missing Fort Hood soldier Vanessa Guillen identified, lawyer says
"Unfortunately this happened to a Latina who wanted who dreamt of serving her country and instead of being welcomed. She was found with murder. And nothing has been done.," said Calvaril. "This needs to stop for the other women-not just Latina women but the other women who want to join the military."
Back in March, Taylor was shot eight times by officers who burst into her Louisville home using during a no-knock warrant. The warrant to search her home was in connection with a suspect who did not live there.
"This needs to stop for other women, not just Latina women but the other women who want to join the military," said activist Amayrani Calvaril.
RELATED: LULAC president urges Latinas not to join the military after disappearance of Vanessa Guillen
The group encouraged young people to speak up about these injustices.
White man speaking on his privilege. He says he is here to publicly acknowledge the unjust deaths of #BreonnaTaylor and #VanessaGuillen. He is calling on other white men to speak out for justice and change. pic.twitter.com/oZG3PosOaf— Tim Pulliam (@TimABC11) July 5, 2020
Some women taking it upon themselves to share their own personal experiences of sexual harassment in the military from men and women.
With candles in hand, the group participated in two minutes of silence in memory of Guillen and Taylor's death followed by prayer.