“We’re not going to forget them, and we don’t want people to forget them,” Davis said.
Davis told the crowd outside the state house building that they are here to “honor who (the victims) were and what their families did not have to go through.”
Kathy Korin, of Annapolis, came to the vigil with sign that featured the newspaper obituaries of the five people who were killed.
“Annapolis is our city, and we feel like it is under attack,” Korin said.
Maryland House Speaker Mike Busch spoke and praised the newspaper for not missing the Friday edition, saying that it was the “greatest tribute their colleagues could have paid them.”
Ramos, 38, of Laurel, Maryland, had his first court appearance in Anne Arundel District Court Friday. He appeared by video from the county detention center and was told he is charged with five counts of first-degree murder and could face life in prison. He is held without bond.
Ramos filed a lawsuit against the Capital Gazette over a 2011 article about him. The lawsuit was thrown out and the courts ruled against him in a following appeal.
Two Capital Gazette employees, Janel Cooley and Rachael Pacella, were injured in the attack but have since been released from the hospital.