The single Occupy Atlanta protester pictured above was arrested after ignoring a curfew order last night, as the ongoing tug of war between police and demonstrators continued over the weekend.
Last night New York's support for Boston was evident on a side of a building. Words of support and love for the usually rival city were projected out of a van onto the side of the Brooklyn Academy of Music. So how did those projections come to be?
As Mayor Michael Bloomberg steps up his anti-protester rhetoric, Occupy Wall Street encampment in New York are girding for a showdown with police who they fear will be sent to evict them at any time.
The New York Post got more ammunition for its thesis that violent, homeless criminals have hijacked the Occupy Wall Street protests, after an unstable man kicked down tents looking for a fight in New York's encampment.
America's deep and sadly abiding fascination with the spending of money will obviously never die completely -- we're too wish-based a society for that -- but might there be hope that something like Occupy Wall Street could, in some moderately significant way, at least change current tastes in pop culture?
Not to be totally outdone by their peers in Oakland, over 15 Occupy Wall Street protesters were arrested today after they linked arms to block the lobby to the Goldman Sachs headquarters in New York.
As Occupy Oakland's after-dark chaos overshadowed the daytime calm in headlines, many in the movement have started to fear their message is getting drowned out by those bent on little more than destruction.
Today, Mayor Bloomberg reportedly hinted at what could be used as tipping point for clearing Zuccotti Park: crime at the encampment.
That common Republican talking point--that at 35 percent, the U.S. has one of the world's highest corporate tax rates--doesn't reflect the 18.5 percent effective tax rate that a new study from Citizens for Tax Justice found that they actually pay.
Police and protesters in Oakland continue to do battle into the early morning hours on Thursday, in what has become the most confrontational of the Occupy demonstrations.
The Occupy Wall Street encampment in Zuccotti Park has had to deal with its share of undesirable behavior, from uncooperative drummers to a drug-related arrest, but Wednesday saw the most serious criminal allegations yet, as a volunteer in the encampment's kitchen has been arrested for sexual assault and rape.
Though the running media chorus has been that Occupy Wall Street is the left's answer to the Tea Party movement, the former doesn't seem as keen on making themselves heard at the voting booth as the latter.
The organizers at Occupy Wall Street are struggling with a pretty ironic money problem: they have too much of it and there are plenty of people looking to cash in, including cybersquatters.
Plenty of people are comparing Occupy Wall Street to the Arab Spring and there's now even a catchy name: the American Autumn.
Remember when you had to show your aunt Snopes.com because she kept emailing you forwards with animated angel GIFs about how drinking Coke can kill you?
At what was described as a midtown business breakfast, Mayor Bloomberg noted that Congress should take blame for the mortgage crisis and mentioned that complaints at protests don't do anything for the future, Capital New York reported.
Cameras, commotion and saturation media coverage are attracting all sorts of hangers-on to Occupy Wall Street protests.
Clearing out an encampment in a central city park, police fired pepper spray and pepper balls into an unruly crowd, and used batons to clear out others.
New York City officials took fuel and generators away from demonstrators in Zuccotti Park. It must have been a chilly night.
The people who make shows for NPR stations, dinged by the perception that they're a bunch of kneejerk liberals, are proving themselves to be very, very touchy about how their employees participate with Occupy Wall Street.
J.P. Morgan and other major banks in the U.S. have decided that they're not going to try and pull a Bank of America by adding any new fees to their already cash-strapped debit-card customers.
New York City police and firefighters calmly walked into the Occupy Wall Street encampment and cleared out their electric generators and the fuel that runs them.
Scott Olsen, the Iraq War veteran and Occupy Oakland protester who sustained a skull fracture Wednesday after a police threw a projectile at him, "has woken up and is lucid as he awaits surgery," The Guardian reports.
Major banks -- located not on Wall Street but in midtown Manhattan -- are worried about a planned Occupy Wall Street march to their headquarters tomorrow.
As the name for a protest, the word "Occupy" works okay when you put it in front of "Wall Street," but as it becomes a worldwide political movement, it's pretty iffy.
A New York police officer's union is threatening to sue Occupy Wall Street protesters if any more of its 5,000 members are injured during demonstrations, the New York Post and New York Observer are reporting.
Two polls, one of millionaires and one of everyone, have both found 68 percent support for a millionaires surtax.
The quality of the food at Occupy Wall Street has been well documented, but meals there will morph on Friday to more simple fare like rice and beans for three days -- not to dissuade undesirable elements from partaking, as the New York Post reported on Thursday, but simply to give the kitchen a chance to get organized, members of the food committee said.
The cliche: Offering unsolicited advice is pretty much a pundit's job description, but when writing about Occupy Wall Street, they seem compelled to note that the protesters themselves do not actually seek their guidance.
Scott Olsen survived two tours in Iraq, but is in a hospital with critical injuries because of a confrontation between Occupy Oakland protesters and police.
Occupy Wall Street protesters in New York are worried that cold weather will mute their movement, and the freezing temperatures elsewhere in America prove that they're right to stress about it.
Players: Alec Baldwin, 30 Rock star and part-time Occupy Wall Streeter; Dean Skelos, Republican State Senator who represents Nassau County and isn't a Wall Street Occupier
Occupy Wall Street protesters camped at New York's Zuccotti Park won the support of the local community board on Tuesday night, but the board insisted the protesters must curb the incessant drumming and figure out their bathroom situation.
In news that will shock almost no one currently trying to occupy Wall Street, a new government report shows that the income of the top 1% is larger than ever and continuing to grow.
Hundreds of police gathered at Frank H. Ogawa Plaza in Oakland at around 3 a.m. on Tuesday and in two-and-a-half hours, the two-week old tent city was gone.
The most pervasive sound at Zuccotti Park, and one of the neighbors' biggest complaints, is that of a group of drummers pounding the skins, and organizers now fear their inability to rein in the constant drumming will kill what support they've gotten and move the park's owners to ask police to clear them out.
For good or for ill, Occupy Wall Street has passed a milestone in its evolution as a cultural phenomenon: it will be the setting of an MTV reality show.
The news from Zuccotti Park over the last week and weekend has focused increasingly on the schisms and animosity within the group, but if there's one thing that keeps Occupy Wall Street protesters united better than just about anything else, it's their disdain for Geraldo Rivera.
Occupy Wall Street has close to $500,000 in the bank, and those in charge of managing the donations have found that consensus process and anarchist principles don't make for the most efficient financial governance.
If the Occupy Wall Street protests are aiming to take down the "1 percent" of Americans who control the biggest chunk of of our nation's wealth, perhaps they need to redirect their efforts to somewhere other than Wall Street.
We figure there were lots of media outlets that called NYPD Det. Rick Lee, also known as the Hipster Cop, looking for an interview (including us), it looks like he settled on GQ for a very specific reason.
House Majority Leader Eric Cantor abruptly cancelled a speech scheduled for today about income equality at the Wharton School of Business after Occupy Philadelphia protesters lined up by the hundreds to attend.
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