The annual march has become a flashpoint for historical tensions in Latvia
Hundreds of Latvian veterans who fought on the side of Nazi Germany in World War II have held a peaceful march in the capital, Riga.
The veterans laid flowers at Riga's Freedom Monument. Police said about 1,000 people took part.
The annual march is a flashpoint for tension between the veterans and ethnic Russians whose relatives fought against the Nazis.
The veterans fought in a legion commanded by Nazi Germany's Waffen SS.
The city council in Riga had tried to ban this year's march and a counter-demonstration, but protesters from both sides had the ban overturned.
Dozens of people turned out to heckle the veterans during the parade, which was protected by a heavy police presence.
Latvia was annexed by the Soviet Union in 1940. The Nazis took over in 1941 before the Red Army returned in 1944.
The veterans from the Nazi-run units say they were defending their nation against the Soviet invasion, and that they were conscripts, not volunteers.