A new sea of blue and white has emerged across the country.
A wave of protests in some places has resulted in the closure of roads, the closure or the suspension of operations of a wide range of government agencies, from the FBI to the Environmental Protection Agency.
The red has been a theme in recent weeks, as protesters have gathered in cities, towns and cities across the state, often wearing masks and holding signs that say “Stop Trump”.
The protests, which began last week, are often centered on the controversial Trump administration’s proposed border wall, which has been criticized by many and denounced by others as a national security threat.
It is also a hot button issue in some areas of the state.
For example, in the cities of Atlanta and Raleigh, protesters have held banners that say: “Shut it down, Shut down the wall.”
In Charlotte, protesters rallied outside a government building demanding the cancellation of a planned $2 billion highway extension to Charlotte that was expected to bring more than 1 million jobs to the area.
In Nashville, the city council voted to close down a city park and cancel all work for the city’s police force.
In Montgomery County, police were called to the scene of a house fire that had been set by demonstrators in front of the police station, where protesters had taken over the building.
Montgomery County police spokeswoman Lt.
Col. Andrea Schmitt said the department has been monitoring the protests, but it has not been able to determine a motive.
“We have been working to protect the safety of the citizens of Montgomery County as a whole,” she said.
Protesters have also been calling for a boycott of the White House, demanding a boycott from the White of America, the country’s oldest black president.
On Tuesday, protesters shut down the White house’s lawn in protest of the federal shutdown.
The president, along with Vice President Mike Pence, and other White House officials, were in attendance.
In other states, some protests have been more peaceful, including a gathering in Nashville at the city hall in early January that attracted hundreds of people.