Police raid Occupy Oakland a second time (VIDEO)

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Police officers brought in from outside agencies made about $1,000 per 12-hour shift, or $83 an hour, according to the Chronicle
Photo by Rebecca Bowe

Officers from the Oakland Police Department and other regional law enforcement agencies raided the Occupy Oakland encampment early this morning, tearing down the protest site while activists and supporters milled about in the intersection at 14th and Broadway streets, chanting and shouting "Shame! Shame! Shame!"

Protesters had received eviction notices from the City of Oakland in the days before the raid, and word that a police crackdown was imminent traveled via Twitter and text message updates, bringing several hundred people out into the intersection beginning around 2 a.m.

For around two hours, there were no police in sight, but information reached the group clustered in the street that cops in riot gear were preparing for the raid at the Oakland Coliseum, and were bound for Frank Ogawa Plaza in buses.

Several protesters beat drums and vowed to hold the intersection, while groups circled up and walked around the center of the intersection, chanting slogans about how the movement would never die and would only grow stronger with each police crackdown.

When police arrived after 5 a.m., they advanced quickly down 14th Street toward the crowd with batons drawn, then stood in a line to block access to the encampment site, which occupiers renamed Oscar Grant Plaza. Police also formed a line across Broadway, blocking access toward 11th street.

They set up metal police barricades to create about five feet between the police line and protesters in front of the plaza, then stood guard while police in riot gear tore into the camp, dismantled tents, flattened structures, and made arrests. Protesters watching the scene from the street yelled out in dismay, while some tried to appeal to police, telling them they were part of the 99 percent too and that the protest was about protecting their children's futures.

Three protesters remained in the plaza, in the center of the stage outside Oakland City Hall where General Assemblies are held, sitting in cross-legged poses with their heads slightly bent, apparently meditating.

When police approached, one man did not communicate verbally but handed notepaper with messages scrawled on it to police. All three were arrested and escorted out. A group of 20 clergy members from the occupation's Interfaith Tent, who remained in the plaza and sang with candles lit, were also reportedly arrested.

The raid did not get underway until after 6 a.m. At one point, when police were tearing the encampment asunder, they came upon a protester who was still asleep in his tent. "I just woke up," he said, sounding confused and sitting upright in the dismantled tent, as police in riot gear and television news cameras surrounded him.

"You're under arrest," police told him.

There were multiple law enforcement agencies aside from OPD, including San Francisco Police Department and officers from Fremont and Hayward.

Oakland's 12th Street BART station was shut down by the time morning rush hour began after 6 a.m., and Broadway was blocked off from 11th to 17th streets, with police tape blocking access to several blocks on either side of the plaza.

Some protesters prepared for teargas with bandanas soaked in vinegar or by donning helmets or having gas masks at the ready. But at the end of the five-hour ordeal, there were no violent clashes like the one on Oct. 25 that made international headlines after 24-year-old veteran Scott Olsen suffered a fractured skull from a police projectile. It was a raw start to the day, and occupiers vowed that they would reconvene outside the Oakland Public Library at 4 p.m. today, just as they did on Oct. 25 after the first early morning police raid.

Photos and videos by Rebecca Bowe

Comments

Posted by Patrick Monk. RN on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 10:17 am

 So much for the myth of freedom in America.

Posted by thomas on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 11:09 am

The people need to wise up and vote for more progressives, like Jean Quan.

Posted by matlock on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 11:39 am

And by "verbally" in graf 8, you mean "orally."

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 11:25 am

Thank you, careful reader. And by "graf 8" you mean "paragraph eight," of course.

Posted by marke on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 11:53 am

"Graf 8" is journalist-speak; "verbally" is often police-speak. One is more concerned with exposing the truth, even in shorthand; the other with obscuring or sanitizing the truth. Misuse of "verbally" subtly implies that words are more about noise than meaning. I think the BG and any of their reporters would ultimately want to think twice about the linguistics of framing.

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 12:33 pm

How bout vote for no one... anarchy = peace.... we abolish this state.... destroy power not people

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 12:07 pm

As Americans, we are being subjected to a police state where dissidence is not being tolerated. These evictions exemplify the suppression of our civil liberties including the right to organize, one of the basis rights set forth by our founding fathers. Police brutality is running rampant under orders from Governors who have their pockets lined with Wall Street and Special Interest monies. Stand up and lend your voice to the global protest with the information sources and art listed on my artist’s blog at http://dregstudiosart.blogspot.com/2011/09/occupywallstreet.html

Posted by Brandt Hardin on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 12:33 pm

You know I'm all for doing what's right, and the people standing up and having their say, we all need to learn to work together for change. Are any of you aware that many of the people there in Oakland, causing problems and making this hard are people that don't even live here. They come in here cause problems, cost us as tax payers to fit the bills, clean up the mess and they are from a different state.

California already has enough problems, go home and protest on your own streets.

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 12:47 pm

Re paragraph eight: The man mentioned in paragraph 8 is a good friend of mine; he chose to do his civil disobedience in silence, and to provide a written note by way of explanation.

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 1:29 pm

for your explanation. If your friend wishes to do an interview, please tell him to call me (Rebecca Bowe) at 415-487-2545.

Posted by rebecca on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 2:20 pm

inevitable. The authorities can just wait until they have a decent pretext, if the Occupiers can't even manage themselves.

Posted by Anonymous on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 2:23 pm

the OPD cops are using this an excuse to fatten their wallets and the wallets of their cronnies around town. SHAME ONTHE OAKLAND PD

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 4:13 pm

many of those officers are from other counties and will charge back their time.

Oakland has little money and too small a police force. A protest like this, when Wall St has no presence in Oakland, only hurts that city.

Posted by Anonymous on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 4:25 pm

If the Occupiers think that their argument is powerful enough to convince a majority to vote incumbents out of power, then why aren't they willing to trust those very same voters to do that?

Seems to me, the real 1% is the minority who think that squatting represents a popular mandate. Not seeing it.

Posted by Anonymous on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 5:49 pm

Seriously, you piss this tired catchphrase out twice a week, yet the people you despise never listen.
Do you really think it will magically work on the hundredth time?
Do you really think it's not obvious that you are the same obsessive conservative asshole who posts the same repetitious shit here multiple times, every day?

What could you possibly hope to accomplish?

Google "occupy".
More people than ever are protesting with Occupy, all over the world.

Face it loser, no one is going to "move on" just because you squealed it like a little bitch every day on the Sf Guardian.

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 6:42 pm

I said the Occupy movement would self-destruct thru crime (although even I didn't expect the Occupiers to start murdering each other).

OO was doomed from that moment.

With that tucked away, OSF is next. While winter will take care of those on the east coast.

Newspaper column inches on this topic are declining. You peaked too early dude.

Posted by Anonymous on Nov. 15, 2011 @ 4:02 am

Face it loser, no one is going to "move on" just because you squealed it like a little bitch every day on the Sf Guardian.

Posted by Guest on Nov. 15, 2011 @ 10:27 am

I'm sure they can find some derelict wasteland somewhere to set up camp. Just not right outside city hall.

Posted by Anonymous on Nov. 15, 2011 @ 10:47 am

One big reason the occupation movement has resonated with broad segments of the mainstream public is because it has focused its collective outrage on the financial excesses of the few over the many. The few primarily include bankers, bond and tax lawyers, and the real estate industry. Federal and state governments facilitated the entire process by allowing multi-million dollar payouts to the few - at very low tax levels - while socializing the risk of bad loans when the whole system collapsed. Taxpayers got stuck with multi-trillion dollar debts, yet few of us vastly increased our net worth during the 1995-2008 boom-boom period.

Our own greed played a part in the collapse since many of us bought bigger homes than we should have, or agreed to pay a larger mortgage than our current income could reasonably afford. And many of us took out loans against the ever increasing property value, "because real estate always goes up, so we might as well spend some of the new wealth now.”

The current dismal financial prospects faced by so many people was primarily caused by - and continues to be caused by – Wall Street, a handful of banking centers around the country, and the network of lawyers and financial elites who work in the big cities like west LA, Chicago, SF, Manhattan and DC. This is where the financial power resides, not Oakland.

Without focused demands on a specific government body such as city hall or state government – eg, “You have the political power to give us ‘xyz’ and we want you to change the current rules to accommodate our demand(s)” - a general protest is going to lose much of its broad support no matter how positive, or contemplative, or outraged, or accurate its analysis of the current terrible economic situation we face. Protesting is fine – even 24/7 in front of a city hall – but there should be a list of demands that the local government can accomplish or it looks like, to this outsider anyway, a bunch of 12-year olds who don’t like the way the world is. Very few people do like the way the financial world is constructed, but there’s not a lot of consensus about what specific changes to improve the system. Sound bites and pie in the sky demands are as foolish as the people who spout them. But specific changes are not so easy to formulate and even more difficult to sell to a large group of people.

It’s the federal and state governments, along with the concentration of financial elites in a handful of cities, that have caused this country's fiscal and social bankruptcy. It's possible the occupation movement would better maintain its public goodwill if it consolidated its forces on those locations rather than pick on Oakland that has so many of its own economic challenges.

Oakland politicians have little power to change the things that need changing, so it’s difficult to see why the focus there rather than having a much bigger presence in Sacramento where the state government *does* have the power to make significant changes to create more economic balance between the 1%ers and the 99%ers.

For some of us anyway, the occupation movement loses some of its joy and sparkle when it causes large financial costs to a relatively poor city like Oakland rather than focus its efforts on DC, Sacramento, LA, SF and Wall Street.

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 8:07 pm

Occupy the city where you live.
Occupy everywhere!
And if some useless freedom hating, corporate apologist tells you you're doing it wrong, KEEP DOING IT!

Because we're making the 1% and the assholes who blindly support them squirm.

Occupy movement
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Protests
4.1 Australia
4.2 Belgium
4.3 Canada
4.4 Colombia
4.5 France
4.6 Germany
4.7 Italy
4.8 Malaysia
4.9 Mongolia
4.10 New Zealand
4.11 Republic of Ireland
4.12 Switzerland
4.13 United Kingdom
4.14 United States
4.14.1 University campuses

Alabama Auburn Oct. 15, 2011 — [1]
Birmingham Oct. 15, 2011 300 [2]
Huntsville Oct. 15, 2011 150 [3]
Mobile Oct. 8, 2011 50 [4]
Montgomery Oct. 22, 2011 — [5]
Tuscaloosa Oct. 8, 2011 40 [6]
Alaska Anchorage Oct. 4, 2011 60 [7]
Bethel Oct. 15, 2011 1 [8] [9] [10]
[11] [12] [13]
Fairbanks Oct. 15, 2011 100+ [14]
Homer Oct. 15, 2011 60 [15]
Juneau Oct. 15, 2011 — [16]
Kenai — — [17] [18]
Unalaska Oct. 16, 2011 10 [11] [13]
Arizona Flagstaff Oct. 15, 2011 — [19]
Phoenix Oct. 14, 2011 300 [20] [21]
Prescott Oct. 6, 2011 25+ [19]
Tempe Oct. 15, 2011 — [19]
Tucson Oct. 1, 2011 — [22]
Arkansas Conway Oct. 26, 2011 — [23]
Fayetteville Oct. 11, 2011 — [24]
Jonesboro Oct. 15, 2011 — [25]
Little Rock Oct. 15, 2011 400 [26]
California Anaheim Oct. 7, 2011 75 [27] [28]
Arcata Oct. 7, 2011 — [29]
Bakersfield Oct. 7, 2011 — [30]
Berkeley Oct. 8, 2011 — [31] Occupy Berkeley and Occupy Cal at University of California, Berkeley
Camarillo Oct. 5, 2011 — [32]
Chico — — [33]
Coachella Valley Oct. 11, 2011 — [34]
Davis — — [35]
Encinitas Oct. 15, 2011 — [36]
Escondido Nov. 5, 2011 — [37]
Eureka Oct. 13, 2011 — [38]
Fontana — — [39] [40]
Fresno Oct. 15, 2011 — [41]
Gilroy — — [42]
Grass Valley — — [43] [44]
Irvine Oct. 15, 2011 — [45]
Lompoc Oct. 15, 2011 — [46]
Long Beach Oct. 15, 2011 — [47]
Los Angeles — — [48]
Merced Oct. 15, 2011 — [49]
Monterey Oct. 15, 2011 — [50]
Nevada City — — [51]
Oakland — — [52] Occupy Oakland (Timeline of Occupy Oakland)
Ojai — — [53] [54] [55]
[56]
Oxnard Oct. 15, 2011 — [57]
Palo Alto — — [58]
Pasadena — — [59] [60] Occupy Rose Parade (a separate protest from Occupy Pasadena)
Redlands — — [39]
Redwood City — — [61]
Riverside Oct. 15, 2011 — [62]
Sacramento Oct. 7, 2011 — [63] Occupy Sacramento
Salinas Oct. 15, 2011 — [50]
San Diego Oct. 8, 2011 — [64] Occupy San Diego
San Francisco Oct. 5, 2011 — [65] Occupy San Francisco
San Jose — — [66] Occupy San Jose
San Luis Obispo Oct. 5, 2011 — [67]
San Marino Oct. 5, 2011 — [68]
San Rafael — — [69]
Santa Ana Oct. 22, 2011 — [70] [71]
Santa Barbara Oct. 8, 2011 — [72] [73]
Santa Cruz Oct. 6, 2011 — [74]
Santa Maria Oct. 15, 2011 — [75]
Santa Rosa Oct. 15, 2011 — [76]
Sebastopol — [77]
Stockton Oct. 15, 2011 — [78]
Temecula Oct. 15, 2011 — [79]
Van Nuys Oct. 28, 2011 — [80]
Venice Oct. 9, 2011 — [81]
Ventura Oct. 14, 2011 — [82]
Colorado Aspen — — [83]
Colorado Springs — — [84]
Denver — — [85]
Fort Collins — — [86]
Grand Junction — — [87]
Pueblo — — [88]
Connecticut Branford Oct. 6, 2011 — [89]
Hartford Oct. 7, 2011 — [90] [91]
New Haven Oct. 8, 2011 — [92]
New London — — [93]
Delaware Wilmington Oct. 15, 2011 150 [94]
District of Columbia Washington Oct. 1, 2011 3,000 [95] Occupy D.C.
Florida Daytona Beach — — [96]
Ft. Myers — — [97]
Gainesville — — [98]
Jacksonville — — [99]
Lakeland — — [100]
Miami — — [101] [102]
Orlando — — [103]
Pensacola — — [104]
Sarasota — — [105]
St. Augustine — — [106]
St. Petersburg — — [107]
Tallahassee — — [108]
Tampa — — [109] [110] [111]
[112]
Vero Beach — — [113]
West Palm Beach — — [114]
Georgia Athens — — [115]
Atlanta — — [116] Occupy Atlanta
Augusta — — [117]
Dalton — — [118]
Fort Benning — — [119]
Macon — — [120]
Savannah — — [121]
Valdosta — — [122]
Hawaii Hilo — — [123]
Honolulu — — [124]
Kauaʻi — — [125]
Kona — — [126]
Maui — — [125]
Idaho Boise — — [127]
Idaho Falls — — [128]
Pocatello — — [129]
Illinois Bloomington
–Normal Oct 5th, 2011 — [130] Including tent city at Illinois State University. 2nd longest continuous student occupation.
Carbondale — — [131] [132]
Champaign
–Urbana — — [133]
Chicago — — [134] Occupy Chicago
DeKalb — — [135]
Macomb — — [136]
Peoria — — [137]
Rockford — — [138]
Springfield — — [139]
Indiana Bloomington Oct. 9, 2011 — [140]
Elkhart Oct. 7, 2011 — [141]
Fort Wayne — — [142]
Indianapolis — — [143]
Muncie Oct. 19, 2011 — [144] [145]
Portage Oct. 22, 2011 — [146]
South Bend Oct. 7, 2011 — [147]
Iowa Cedar Valley Oct. 15, 2011 — [148]
Des Moines — — [149] [150]
Iowa City — — [151] [152] [153]
Kansas Kansas City — — [154]
Lawrence — — [155]
Manhattan — — [156]
Pittsburg — — [157]
Wichita — — [158]
Kentucky Ashland - - [159]
Bowling Green - - [159]
Lexington — — [160]
Louisville — — [161]
Owensboro - - [159]
Paducah - - [159]
Louisiana Baton Rouge Oct. 24, 2011 120 [162]
New Orleans — — [163]
Shreveport — — [164]
Maine Bangor — — [165]
Brunswick — — [166]
Portland — — [167]
Augusta — — [168]
Maryland Baltimore Oct. 3, 2011 100-200 [169]
Cumberland Oct. 8, 2011 3 [170]
Massachusetts Amherst Oct. 5, 2011 24-36 [171]
Berkshire County Oct. 10, 2011 — [172]
Boston Sep. 30, 2011 10,000+ [173] Occupy Boston
Lenox — — [172]
Needham — — [174]
Northampton Oct. 6, 2011 50 [175] Including protest at Smith College
Salem Oct. 22, 2011 — [174]
Springfield Oct. 10, 2011 — [176]
Williamstown — — [172]
Worcester Oct. 9, 2011 100 [177] [178]
Michigan Ann Arbor — — [179] [180]
Detroit — — [181] [182]
East Lansing — — [183] Including protest at Michigan State University
Flint — — [184]
Grand Rapids — — [185]
Kalamazoo — — [186] [187]
Lansing — — [188]
Muskegon — — [189]
Traverse City — — [190]
Minnesota Duluth — — [191]
Minneapolis — — [192]
Moorhead — — [193]
Mississippi Jackson Oct. 15, 2011 50 [194]
Biloxi Oct. 15, 2011 — [195]
Missouri Cape Girardeau Nov. 5, 2011 — [196]
Columbia — — [197]
Kansas City — — [198]
St. Joseph Oct. 5, 2011 — [199]
St. Louis Oct. 1, 2011 — [200] Occupy St. Louis
Montana Bozeman — — [201]
Butte — — [202]
Great Falls — — [202]
Helena — — [202]
Kalispell — — [202]
Missoula — — [202]
Nebraska Lincoln — — [203]
Omaha — — [204]
Nevada Carson City — — [205]
Las Vegas — — [206] Occupy Las Vegas
Reno — — [207]
New Hampshire Concord — — [208]
Keene — — [209]
New Jersey Jersey City — — [210] [211]
Newark — — [212]
Trenton — — [213]
New Mexico Albuquerque — — [214]
Las Cruces — — [215]
Los Lunas — — [216]
Santa Fe — — [217]
Taos — — [218]
New York Albany Oct. 21, 2011 — [219] [220] [221]
Binghamton — — [222]
Buffalo Oct. 1, 2011 — [223] [224] [225] Occupy Buffalo
Fredonia — — [226] Including protest at State University of New York at Fredonia
Ithaca — — [227] [228] Including protests at Ithaca College and Cornell University
Kingston — — [229]
New Paltz — — [230]
New York City — — [231] [232] [233] Initial Occupy Wall Street protest at Zuccotti Park has spread to other parts of the city, with separate occupations in Harlem, Washington Heights, and Jackson Heights in Manhattan, in Bushwick, Sunset Park, and Bedford-Stuyvesant in Brooklyn, and in The Bronx. See also: Timeline of Occupy Wall Street.
Poughkeepsie — — [234]
Rochester — — [235]
Saranac Lake — — [236]
Syracuse Oct. 2, 2011 — [237] Occupy Syracuse
Utica — — [238] [239]
North Carolina Asheville — — [240]
Chapel Hill — — [241]
Charlotte — — [242]
Durham — — [243]
Fayetteville — — [244]
Greensboro — — [245]
Hendersonville — — [246]
Raleigh — — [247]
Wilmington — — [248]
Winston-Salem — — [249]
North Dakota Fargo Oct. 15, 2011 — [193]
Grand Forks Oct. 15, 2011 — [250]
Ohio Akron — — [251]
Athens — — [252]
Canton — — [253]
Cincinnati — — [254] Occupy Cincinnati
Cleveland Oct. 6, 2011 — [255]
Columbus — — [256]
Dayton — — [257]
Kent — — [258] Including protest at Kent State University
Toledo — — [259]
Youngstown — — [260]
Oklahoma Norman — — [261] Including protest at University of Oklahoma
Oklahoma City Oct. 10, 2011 100 [262]
Tulsa Oct. 7, 2011 — [263]
Oregon Ashland — — [264] Occupy Ashland
Bend — — [265]
Eugene — — [266] Occupy Eugene
Medford — — [267]
Mosier Nov. 5, 2011 20 [268][269]
Portland — — [270] Occupy Portland
Roseburg — — [271]
Salem — — [272] Occupy Salem
Pennsylvania Allentown — — [273]
Doylestown — — [274]
Erie — — [275]
Harrisburg — — [276]
Lancaster — — [277]
Philadelphia — — [278] Occupy Philadelphia
Pittsburgh Oct 16, 2011 — [279] [280] Occupy Pittsburgh
Pottsville — — [281]
University Park — — [282] Including protest at Pennsylvania State University
Wilkes-Barre — — [283]
York — — [284]
Puerto Rico [3] San Juan Oct. 15, 2011 200 [285]
Rhode Island Providence Oct. 15, 2011 — [286] Occupy Providence
South Carolina Charleston — — [287]
Columbia — — [288]
Greenville — — [246]
South Dakota Rapid City Oct. 15, 2011 50 [289]
Sioux Falls Oct. 15, 2011 50 [290]
Spearfish — — [183] Including protest at Black Hills State University
Vermillion — — [291]
Tennessee Chattanooga — — [292]
Clarksville — — [293]
Johnson City — — [294]
Knoxville — — [295]
Memphis Oct. 15, 2011 — [296]
Murfreesboro - - [297]
Nashville — — [295] Occupy Nashville
Texas Amarillo — — [298]
Austin — — [299] [300] Occupy Austin - including protests at Austin Community College
Bryan — — [301]
College Station — — [301]
Corpus Christi — — [302]
Dallas — — [303] Occupy Dallas
Denton — — [304]
El Paso — — [215]
Ft. Worth — — [305]
Galveston — — [306]
Houston — — [307] Occupy Houston
Lewisville — — [308]
Lubbock — — [309]
Marfa — — [298]
McAllen — — [310]
San Angelo — — [311]
San Antonio — — [312]
San Marcos — — [313]
Utah Ogden Nov. 6, 2011 — [314]
Park City Oct. 31, 2011 1 [315]
Provo Oct. 29, 2011 — [316]
Salt Lake City Oct. 7, 2011 — [317] Occupy Salt Lake City
St. George Oct. 7, 2011 — [318]
Vermont Brattleboro Oct. 7, 2011 1 [319]
Burlington Oct. 9, 2011 1,000 [320]
Virginia Arlington — — [321]
Blacksburg — — [322]
Charlottesville — — [323]
Norfolk — — [324]
Richmond — — [325]
Roanoke — — [326]
Williamsburg — — [327]
Washington Bellevue — — [328]
Bellingham — — [329]
Bremerton — — [330]
Centralia — — [331]
Cle Elum — — [332]
Colville — — [333]
Everett — — [334]
Leavenworth — — [335]
Longview — — [336]
Marysville — — [337]
Mt. Vernon — — [338]
Olympia — — [339]
Port Townsend — — [340]
Puyallup — — [341]
Richland — — [342]
Seattle — 5,000 [343] Occupy Seattle
Spokane — — [344]
Stanwood — — [345]
Tacoma — — [346]
Vancouver — — [347]
Walla Walla — — [348]
Wenatchee — — [349]
Yakima — — [350]
West Virginia Charleston Oct. 15, 2011 — [351]
Davis Oct. 15, 2011 — [351]
Fairmont Oct. 15, 2011 — [351]
Huntington Oct. 9, 2011 100 [352]
Martinsburg Oct. 15, 2011 — [351]
Morgantown Oct. 15, 2011 — [351]
Oak Hill Oct. 15, 2011 — [351]
Wisconsin Janesville Oct. 11, 2011 20 [353]
Madison Oct. 7, 2011 200 [354]
Milwaukee Oct. 15, 2011 1,000 [355]
Wyoming Casper Oct. 8, 2011 50+ [356]
Cheyenne — — [357]
Jackson Hole

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Occupy_movement_protest_locations_i...

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Occupy_movement

Posted by Guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 8:49 pm

I've now won a Nobel and have a 12" dick.

Posted by guest on Nov. 14, 2011 @ 9:30 pm

There are more than a few self-important, self-absorbed types here.

Posted by Anonymous on Nov. 15, 2011 @ 4:03 am