Here are some things to know about the Main Event, Apple’s march for Jobs Day, starting Sunday, April 4, in Washington, D.C. The event is organized by the Jobs Day Campaign, which aims to highlight the importance of the event and encourage Americans to participate in the economic recovery.
The events will be held in different cities across the country, including Chicago, Philadelphia, Denver, New York City, Washington, DC and Boston.
The march will also include speeches from some of the country’s most prominent business leaders, including Tesla CEO Elon Musk and Walmart CEO Doug McMillon.
The Jobs Day march will begin at noon on Sunday, march through the city, march around the U.S. Capitol building and culminate in a speech from President Donald Trump at the Lincoln Memorial.
The Main Event is expected to attract about 3.5 million people.
It is the largest march in history and the first time Jobs Day has been held in a major city outside the U and Europe, where the march is largely peaceful.
The Washington event will be a “celebration of a true American success story” that “gives hope for the future,” said Jason Dolan, the Jobs event’s director.
“The march is an opportunity for all of us to come together, learn and grow together, and celebrate this true American story.
The American people are a diverse group of people with different perspectives and beliefs.”
The main event is part of a series of events across the nation on Jobs Day.
It will be attended by many U.K. celebrities including singer-songwriter Sarah Brightman, who was scheduled to appear on the main event but has canceled her appearance because of a heart condition.
In an interview with the BBC, Brightman said the event would be a chance for people to learn about the Jobs legacy.
“I hope that a lot of people will go, and learn about how he built Apple and built the company and built it to be successful, that he has been a hero,” Brightman told the BBC.
“But I’m also really excited that I’m going to be in Washington.
I think it’s going to bring people together, which I hope it will.
I’m sure it will make people proud.”
The event will also be a fundraiser for Jobs family charity, Jobs Day Inc., which helps families and children in need in the United States.
Jobs Day is also sponsored by the United Way of Greater Los Angeles and the United Negro College Fund.
The day will also feature the first keynote address from Tesla CEO and President Elon Musk.
Musk, whose electric cars are a part of the company’s business strategy, has been critical of the federal government’s recovery efforts, and has been an outspoken advocate of the Jobs tax cuts.
“We are not looking for the federal tax cut for every American.
We’re looking for a big tax cut, so that everybody can keep their heads above water,” Musk said in March.
“Our plan is to build a Tesla and make a lot more jobs, but we’re also looking for some tax cuts so that we can pay our workers more.”
Jobs Day events have been held annually in recent years.
In 2012, the event was held in Chicago, but the event moved to Washington, where it attracted about 7 million people in March 2016.
The latest event was organized by Jobs Day organizers, the American Conservative.
Organizers say they expect the march to draw about 5.5 to 6 million people across the United Kingdom, Europe, Canada and the U, and the event will begin with a speech by President Donald J. Trump.
Trump is expected on the Main Stage and deliver remarks on Jobs legacy, including Jobs’ economic success.
“What has happened is the people of the United Sates have had enough.
It’s time for the people to have their say,” Trump said in a March speech.
“It is time for us to build the economy of the future, not just the past, and to take on the forces of globalism that are destroying our nation.
I say this not as a leader, but as a patriot.
I will be speaking to you tonight about the American Dream.
That’s what this is about.
It has been and will be about the people.
And it has to be about their future.”
The American Conservative and the American Civil Liberties Union are leading the charge to oppose the march, arguing that the march violates the constitutional rights of the thousands of protesters who have been detained by police.
The ACLU is also pushing to ban the march altogether, saying it’s “unsafe and in violation of our civil liberties.”
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