- 11:59 p.m. ET: Police arrested two people for looting and one for disorderly conduct, Police Commissioner Anthony Batts said. But most of the 10 arrests made after the 10 p.m. curfew were for curfew violation.
- 11:55 p.m. ET: Baltimore police have made 10 arrests since the 10 p.m. curfew went into effect Tuesday night, Police Commissioner Anthony Batts said. But he said the curfew is working, and "the city is stable."
- 11:33 p.m. ET: Police have the situation under control in West Baltimore, which includes one of the most violent intersections of the past 24 hours. "Twenty-four hours ago, that intersection had a burned out car, we saw a tavern being looted, we saw a liquor store being looted," CNN's Brian Todd said. On Tuesday night, aside from officers in riot gear standing next to armored vehicles, "there's not a soul in sight," Todd said.
- 11:18 p.m. ET: Authorities with riot gear and heavy armored vehicles stood their ground in the neighborhood where Freddie Gray was arrested, but no clashes were underway more than an hour after Baltimore's city curfew went into effect. "Everybody's kind of staring at everybody, seeing who blinks," CNN's Miguel Marquez said.
- 10:53 p.m. ET: Baltimore police said credentialed members of the media may continue covering events in the city after curfew, the department tweeted Tuesday night. Earlier, authorities in a helicopter told the media to move or possibly face arrest.
- The crowd has "definitely lessened" after police deployed pepper bullets and smoke canisters, CNN's Ryan Young said. But CNN's Chris Cuomo said some protesters have simply moved elsewhere.
- Police said late Tuesday on Twitter they were making arrests at one location, where they said people threw bricks and rocks at officers.
Defiant protesters squared off with police in some parts of Baltimore well after a citywide curfew went into effect Tuesday night.
Many protesters didn't budge after 10 p.m. curfew. Police said they have a "wide range of discretion" with how they enforce it, Baltimore police Capt. Eric Kowalczyk said before the curfew took effect.
"Officers are going to use common sense," he said.
Authorities, city leaders and fellow residents appealed for calm a day after the city devolved into chaos.
Some 2,000 National Guardsmen and more than 1,000 police officers from across Maryland and neighboring states were assigned to the streets of Baltimore on Tuesday night, Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan said.
"This combined force will not tolerate violence or looting, which has led to the destruction of property and put innocent Marylanders at risk."
Laquicha Harper, a 33-year-old resident, called the violence embarrassing and heartbreaking. "We owe it to ourselves to do better," she said.
She was among those who responded to clean up the mess from Monday's violence.
Cars and building were burned. Police were hospitalized, businesses were looted, and hundreds of people were arrested.
"I understand that everybody is upset, I understand that tension is brewing ... I'm here, I get it," Harper said. "But there are better ways that we can handle our frustration. And they can't hear us when we're behaving this way."
President Barack Obama said Tuesday that "some police aren't doing the right thing
" and that a lot of the tension between law enforcement and the black community stems from "a slow-rolling crisis" that has been brewing for decades.
Fixing it will require more investment in cities, criminal justice reform, better funding for education and soul-searching for some police departments, he said.
"If we really want to solve the problem, if our society really wanted to solve the problem, we could. It's just it would require everybody saying this is important, this is significant. And that we don't just pay attention to these communities when a CVS burns," the President said.
Still, no angst can excuse what Obama called the behavior of "criminals and thugs who tore up" Baltimore.
"When individuals get crowbars and start prying open doors to loot, they're not protesting. They're not making a statement. They're stealing," he said. "When they burn down a building, they're committing arson. And they're destroying and undermining businesses and opportunities in their own communities. That robs jobs and opportunity from people in that area."
No repeat of Monday night, governor says
Protesters rallied and marched Tuesday. Baltimore Police Capt. Eric Kowalczyk described them as peaceful, which he said is "what we're used to seeing in Baltimore." That said, about a dozen people had been arrested, according to the police captain.
Tuesday night, a group started attacking officers with rocks and bricks, and more arrests were made, police said.
Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan said at noon that he didn't know of additional instances of looting, damage or violence. But he was mindful that may not be true for long, and said he's especially concerned about Tuesday night.
If there is another flare-up, Hogan said, authorities will be prepared with "as much manpower and as many resources as we can (have)."
"They are not going to be in danger, and ... their property will be protected," he said of Baltimore residents and business owners. "We're not going to have another repeat of what happened last night. It's not going to happen tonight."
Hogan declared a state of emergency Monday evening -- after a request from Baltimore's mayor around 6 p.m. -- that, among other things, expedited the deployment of hundreds of National Guard members. Up to 5,000 of them are ready to answer the call to join Baltimore police and up to 5,000 law enforcement officers were requested from around the Mid-Atlantic region, said Col. William Pallozzi of the Maryland State Police.
Rawlings-Blake has imposed a mandatory curfew from 10 p.m. to 5 a.m., which is one reason why the Baltimore Orioles postponed their Tuesday night game
and the Baltimore Ravens called off an NFL draft party set for Thursday night.
Wednesday's game between the Orioles and Chicago White Sox will be closed to the public, the Orioles announced. A source within Major League Baseball told CNN the league is not aware of any prior closed-door games in major league history.
There was no public school Tuesday, nor were there classes at Johns Hopkins University. Baltimore City Public Schools will reopen on Wednesday.
"Seeing my city like this breaks my heart. But, like so many Baltimoreans, my resolve is strong," the mayor tweeted. "We will not let these deplorable and cowardly acts of violence ruin #OurCity."
Meanwhile, citizens young and old are stepping up. They include people who came out to clean up, like Harper and 15-year-old Sulaiman Abdul-Aziz, who said he saw some of the mayhem.
"I felt disappointed," Abdul-Aziz said, "because a lot of that could have been avoided if people would have started thinking before they would have done all that stuff."
'Broken windows are not broken spines'
The tensions in Baltimore come after demonstrations across the country over the deaths of black men after encounters with police, including Michael Brown
in Ferguson, Missouri; Eric Garner
in New York; and Walter Scott
in North Charleston, South Carolina.
This latest eruption came after days of protests over Freddie Gray
, who mysteriously died on April 19, a week after Baltimore Police arrested him. Anger over his plight may have spurred Monday's violence, but Baltimore City Council Member Brandon Scott said it was also fueled by "a long, long, longstanding issue with young African-Americans."
"We're talking about years and decades of mistrust, of misfortune, of despair that it's just coming out in anger," Scott said. "No, it is not right for them to burn down their own city. But that is what's coming out of these young people."
At least 20 officers were wounded in the unrest, according to Capt. Kowalczyk. One person is in critical condition as a result of a fire, he said.
"It's clear that what we have to do is change the culture within the Baltimore Police Department," Baltimore Police Commissioner Anthony Batts said Tuesday. The process has been underway for more than two years, but there is more to do, he said.
Deray McKeeson, a community organizer who was active in Ferguson and is now in Baltimore, said that while he doesn't condone using destruction and violence, he understands it as a way some vent frustrations. "Broken windows are not broken spines," he said.
McKeeson said the Baltimore vandalism, even the injuries to some officers, doesn't compare to the lost lives of Gray and other blacks at the hands of police. That's why he said protesters will remain out in full force, rallying against what they see as systemic injustice.
"Police have continued to kill people," the activist said. "Tonight will be another night where people come out into the streets to confront a system that is corrupt."
'Dark day for our city'
There were many other secondary casualties -- people who saw their neighborhoods torn apart, their homes and vehicles damaged, their hopes for stability and progress thwarted by the mayhem.
There were people like Cindy Oxendine, who took to the streets to sweep up rocks, glass and more despite her aching back.
"It started off peaceful, and it ends up like this," Oxendine told CNN affiliate WBAL. "I've seen stuff like this on the news in other cities, but I never thought I would see it in front of my doorstep. It's crazy."
In addition to the clashes with police came the flames, and investigators from the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives are joining local authorities to look into arson, a federal law enforcement source said.
The same source said that dozens of fires that erupted around Baltimore appear to be tied to the unrest. This includes one that consumed an affordable housing center for seniors that was just months away from opening.
Pastor Donte Hickman of the Southern Baptist Church, which owns the facility, said 60 units of senior housing were lost.
"What happened ... destroyed so much of the progress that the people who actually live here have been working for," said Mayor Rawlings-Blake, calling Monday "a very dark day for our city."
But she found light in what she saw Tuesday.
"Today, I think we saw a lot more of what Baltimore is about. We saw people coming together to reclaim our city, to clean our city, and to help heal our city. I think this can be our defining moment," the mayor said.