2. Women wearing red with writing on shirts reading (Hebrew) "To be free in my country"
3. Women holding banner reading (Hebrew) "Mom make it so I'm not the next victim"
4. Close-up of protester
5. SOUNDBITE (Hebrew) Mali Alkum, protester:
"We are here because we came to say our children blood is sacred, and our children are your children, it is exactly the same thing, their ethnicity doesn't matter. And the Israeli police that is trusted and suppose to maintain law and order, we are afraid of them today. We have reached a point when an Ethiopian mother is afraid when her son leaves the house. I'm scared when my brother leaves the house, to go hangout with his friend outside the house - I'm afraid and until he returns I'm scared to death. And I'm not afraid not of the Iranians, and not the Palestinians and no one else; the Israeli Police. And that, we say, must stop."
6. Pan of protesters carrying placards
7. Various of women marching and chanting (Hebrew) "Violent officer must be inside (prison)"
8. Protester carrying paper sign with writing reading (English) "The idea that some lives matter less is the root of all that is wrong with the world."
Dozens of mothers marched through Tel Aviv in a show of rising anger against a police officer's fatal shooting of an Ethiopian Israeli teenager, which sparked violent protests last week.
Police were out in force as Ethiopian Israeli women and their supporters rallied on Monday, demanding justice for Solomon Tekah, 18, whose death has become a symbol of what the Ethiopian community in Israel describes as a pattern of police brutality and discrimination.
Mali Alkum, an Ethiopian protester, said she was afraid of the Israeli police and fears for the lives of her loved ones due to the discrimination, something she said must stop.
The police officer who shot Tekah remains under investigation by the Justice Ministry.
Street demonstrations had resumed after a seven-day mourning period that follows burial in Jewish tradition.
Israel's largely impoverished community of Ethiopian immigrants, who make up less than 2% of the population, have long alleged government neglect and routine police harassment.