AKRON, Ohio (WJW) – More than 100 protesters hit the streets in Akron Wednesday afternoon, calling for justice for Jayland Walker after a grand jury decided to clear eight police officers of criminal charges in his death.

The march, organized by social advocate groups like the Freedom Block, the Akron NAACP and the Akron Urban League, started at the First Congregational Church before heading to the John F. Seiberling Federal Courthouse.

From the courthouse, the group held an evening press conference demanding the U.S. Department of Justice to conduct its own investigation into the officers involved in Walker’s death.

“He was taken away from me,” said Jayland’s mother, Pam Walker, during the press conference. “As a retired nurse, I understand where every bullet struck my son… His body was mutilated by the gunfire.”

She went on to say that they will continue fighting for justice.

“Every day, every minute, every hour, I’m thinking about what happened to my son and my heart breaks all over again,” she said. “My heart breaks because of how the BCI investigation was conducted, my heart breaks because the grand jury determined that each officer killing my unarmed son with 90 shots is somehow reasonable force.”

Last June, eight police officers opened fire on Walker at the end of a police chase. Evidence shows they fired more than 90 rounds, striking the 25-year-old 46 times.

Officers say Walker fired a weapon during the chase. He was unarmed when he was shot, but police did find a gun in his car.

A grand jury decided last month that the officers shouldn’t face criminal charges, leading to unrest throughout the city.

“Release and make public the whole transcripts of the grand jury proceedings,” said Walker family attorney Bobby DiCello.

DiCello listed demands from the family, including the firing or resignation of all eight officers, and having their names publicly released.

“We demand that the United States Department of Justice conduct a pattern and practice investigation into the Akron Police Department, given the extreme level of force used against Jayland, an unarmed black male,” DiCello said.

Organizers say they plan to bring a march to Washington, D.C. on June 27, the one-year anniversary of the police-involved shooting.

Meanwhile, Akron police are investigating if the officers involved violated any department policies, even if they didn’t break any laws.