Second, the post-Freddie Gray protests may have been particularly large and well documented by the media, but people are also speaking up about this year's violence, and they are trying to do something about it. The 300 Men March has been calling attention to Baltimore's killings for years, and it hasn't been alone. Residents crowd town hall meetings to talk about crime, and they still express heartache and anger about individual killings. The fact that it wasn't on CNN doesn't mean it didn't happen. Witness, for example, the reaction to the killing of Kendal Fenwick, who was trying to build a fence to keep his three children safe from drug dealers when he was gunned down. Dozens of friends, family members, police officers, community leaders and neighbors showed up a week later to finish the fence — and plaster "we must stop killing each other" signs on telephone poles. Police announced an arrest in the case this month, thanks both to ballistic information and "some brave souls" who provided leads.