We have to learn to set aside our pet issues like gun control and abortion, which are only used by the media and the politicians to keep people divided.
Here's the nicest thing I can say about Fast & Furious 6: It's not in 3D.
It is this March Against Monsanto action which will confirm Occupy's political and social relevance beyond Zuccotti Park.
In short, what would happen to our overall feeling of self-worth if a major movement emerged to take on the Wall Street plutocrats and their Washington enablers? What if unemployed workers were part of a mass movement for jobs and justice as they were in the 1930s?
If we're going to fight a binary struggle, it should be populist versus corporatist. That's the only real division in this country right now. Are you on the people's side, or on big money's side?
What we need is something to take the place of Occupy; a sort of honesty movement to bring about greater transparency and accountability in government.
It's as if the entire economic recovery is going into the pockets of the rich. And that's no accident. Here's why.
What is it within a system, or movement, that discourages or drives away such people? Is this a healthy or unhealthy sign for Occupy?
Since 2007, Wall Street has evicted four million families -- approximately ten million people -- from their homes. Millions more are ensnared in ongoing foreclosures.
What a change from the heady days of fall 2011, when the "occupying" in OWS was in full bloom. It cannot be, I would think, that their raison d'être has disappeared.
The ruling-party governor of Istanbul banned May Day demonstrations today at central Taksim Square, the traditional and recently revived site of May Day gatherings.
Though the peaceful occupation at Zucotti Park has ended, The Occupy Love film documents how the seeds of The Occupy Movement have sprouted and converged into a Global Super Movement.
Now in its second year of existence and approaching the second "May Day" celebration in which it has participated, Occupy Wall Street has both toned down and ramped up its rhetoric and goals.
After eleven months of talking in the courts, New York City has agreed to pay Occupy Wall Street almost a quarter of a million dollars. The lawsuit, ...
It is only now, after the onset of the "Great Recession" in which you and I are getting a taste of what Indigenous peoples have had to bear for literally hundreds of years, that everyone can find good reason to begin to care for each other -- and even fight for each other.