Police have arrested 10 people since the Baltimore curfew went into effect at 10 p.m. on Tuesday.

2,000 National Guardsmen and roughly 1,000 law enforcement officers worked to clear the streets and disperse the various crowds of people who gathered to protest. 

The 10 p.m. to 5 a.m. curfew was called by officials following riots that started hours after Freddie Gray's funeral Monday. He died earlier this month after being injured in police custody.

The curfew will remain in effect for at least the next week.

Stay with Fox News Channel for the latest updates from Baltimore.

11:53p ET: Baltimore Police Commissioner Anthony W. Batts stated at a press conference that 10 people have been arrested since the curfew went into place at 10 p.m. 

Batts said there is not a lot of "activity or movement" throughout the city at this time.

"The curfew is, in fact, working," Batts said. "Citizens are safe. The city is stable. We hope to maintain it that way."

11:46p ET: William "Billy" Murphy, an attorney for Freddie Gray's family, told Sean Hannity tonight that his repeated demands for medical attention were ignored by police.

Murphy confirmed that Freddie Gray didn't have any issues with his neck or back prior to his arrest.

Murphy said that Freddie Gray ran from the police because "he didn't want what happened to him to happen to him." 

"The problem with Freddie Gray is that he didn't run from [the] police fast enough," Murphy stated. "Black people run from the police a lot, because there is a history of police brutality."

Watch the full interview below. 

11:35p ET: Rick Leventhal reported that police officers are working to clear protesters from the streets.

He explained that a large number of people who were outside earlier today have already cleared out.

Leventhal stated that he witnessed police arrest three people who attempted to challenge them. 

He said that "right now things are calm" and "looking good." 

11:15p ET: Baltimore City Councilman Nick Mosby told Sean Hannity tonight that he thinks the proper tactical operations weren't in place last night. 

"At the end of the day, we should have been much more prepared," Mosby said. "The attacks associated that the children decided to do yesterday was planned out. It was real scripted through social media, we [knew] it was coming."

Mosby added that what happened yesterday was "wrong and inexcusable." 

Watch the video below to hear more from Mosby. 

10:59p ET: Mike Tobin spoke to Rep. Elijah Cummings (D-MD) tonight on "Hannity."

Cummings was trying to help disperse the crowds still outside in the city. 

“We have had a very peaceful day and we want to keep it that way,” Cummings stated. “This is my neighborhood; these are people who live in my neighborhood.”

Watch the video clip below.

10:48p ET: The Baltimore Police Department tweeted that a fire has been started outside of a library. 

10:35p ET: Mike Tobin reported that police have started to fire smoke grenades at protesters who are not obeying the curfew.

He stated that the police line of officers in their tactical gear is not visible due to the smoke. 

Tobin reported that some protesters were trying to "kick" the smoke grenades back at police.

10:19p ET: Mary Koch, an attorney for the family of Freddie Gray, told Megyn Kelly that there is a lot of evidence and information that hasn't been released yet. 

Koch told Kelly that Gray's family doesn't want to see another violent protest in Baltimore tonight. 

 Watch Koch's remarks in the video below. 

 

9:53p ET: Megyn Kelly stated that there are reports of officers being hit by rocks and bricks. 

9:30p ET: Leland Vittert reported on "The Kelly File" that it is a very different scene tonight in Baltimore unlike yesterday. 

He said that there are at least two police helicopters circling the area to help officers on the ground see exactly what is happening. 

Officers will start to use bullhorns to announce when the curfew begins in Baltimore.

8:40p ET: Baltimore Police Capt. Eric Kowalczyk told Bill O'Reilly that the city had a situation that "quickly escalated" yesterday. 

"We moved as quickly as we could to bring in extra resources that we needed in order to safely affect arrests," Kowalczyk said. "...We have to make sure that our officers are safe, we have to make sure that our community is safe. And once we are able to do that, we then move in and make the arrests."

Kowalczyk stated that they are continuing to make arrests today and they are using social media to try and identify people who broke the law yesterday.

8:18p ET: Leland Vittert reported on "The O'Reilly Factor" that as the start of the citywide curfew draws closer, people are beginning to walk up to the line of police officers, taunting them.

"This isn't really the peaceful side of these protests. And as the sun has gone down over the past hour or so, you get a sense that there is a level of anger that is beginning to bubble up," Vittert said. "You're starting to feel that the police are getting a little bit tenser out here. The kids are leaving the streets, and you're getting the same kind of guys out yesterday that we had."

8:03p ET: Griff Jenkins reported that it is still largely peaceful on the streets of Baltimore.

"It feels quite like a party right now, peaceful. There are drum lines, people on roller skates and whatnot," Jenkins said. But, talking to some of the locals, once the curfew starts, we don't know what's going to happen."

7:40p ET: Griff Jenkins reported that people have started to gather near the CVS store that was looted and set on fire during the riots last night. He said that the area has become "ground zero."

Ted Williams, a criminal defense attorney, accompanied Jenkins inside of the heavily damaged CVS store.

"It's unbelievable the amount of damage that we observed," Williams said. "This was once, 24 hours ago, a striving business in the black community, supporting and helping the black community. This is sad, Griff, this is just very sad."

Williams remarked that "this drug store is going to be sorely missed."

Watch Jenkins' full report from "On The Record" below.

7:28p ET: Marina Marraco reported on "On The Record" that Baltimore police officers in full tactical gear have formed a line about a block away from the CVS store that was set on fire last night.

Marraco said that it is a "standoff," with people approaching the officers and expressing their grievances. She said that people are using harsh and profane language and demanding to know the names of the officers involved in the arrest of Freddie Gray.

7:07p ET: Baltimore Police Capt. Eric Kowalczyk said in a press conference that breaking the citywide curfew is a criminal charge. Violators will be arrested and go through the central booking process, Kowalczyk said.

Kowalczyk also confirmed that at least 20 police officers have been hurt in clashes with protesters.

6:53p ET: "Last night was a very rough period for our city," Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake said at a press conference. "But today, I think we saw a lot more of what Baltimore is about. We saw people coming together to reclaim our city, to clean out city and to help heal our city."

Watch Krauthammer's remarks in the clip below.

6:36p ET: Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan said that "acts of violence and destruction of property cannot and will not be tolerated" during a press conference. He stated that the citywide curfew will take effect from 10 p.m. until 5 a.m. 

Hogan vowed that there would be no repeat of the looting, vandalism and arson that erupted Monday in some of Baltimore's neighborhoods. Hundreds of National Guardsmen have been patrolling the streets throughout the day along with local authorities. The streets have been largely calm throughout the day, but police are keeping a close eye.

Stay with Fox News Channel for the latest updates from Baltimore.


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