Occupy Wall Street: now with more famous arrests.
occupy wall street
Call them expensive flyers, if you will.
Just because they’re in the 1% doesn’t mean they can’t support the movement.
Got cuffed in Zuccotti Park? It’s never been easier to let your friends and family know that you’ve been arrested, thanks to a handy app called “I’m Getting Arrested” for Android.
The Occupy Wall Street protesters have spent the past four weeks trying to make their voices heard. On Saturday, hundreds of thousands around the world responded.
October 15 had been touted as a global “Day of Action,” called for by the “indignatos” protesting austerity measures in Spain. Beginning in New Zealand, the action moved west, ending in scuffles with police in New York …
What happens in New York, doesn’t stay in New York.
Since September 17, the protest movement calling itself Occupy Wall Street has been encamped in Zuccotti Park, a patch of concrete and greenery amid the towering buildings of Lower Manhattan. That nearly came to an end Friday morning.
Ten hours before uniformed police officers had pledged to clear Zuccotti Park, Occupy Wall Street’s home since its founding a few weeks ago, the demonstrators debated, discussed, voted on, blocked, formed consensus, blocked …
Updated: Friday October 14, 6.30am ET. As the days ticked by, September rolled into October and the Occupy Wall Street movement dug in at Lower Manhattan’s Zuccotti Park, a question loomed: How long would they stay once cold weather came?
This week’s round-up of celebrity photos from Canadian newspaper The Globe & Mail uses captions that hilariously reflect the outrage behind the Occupy Wall Street protests.
Opponents to the Wall Street protests are fighting back against a blog called We Are the 99 Percent, which records the stories of those in support of Occupy Wall Street.