The Occupy movement left their camps on Wall Street to help with the recovery effort in storm-hit New York communities. Brooklyn resident Keiller Macduff joined them on the journey.
Countless obituaries have been written for the Occupy movement, but as it prepares to enter its second year there are signs it is not just alive but maturing, writes Nick Pinto.
Wall Street executives aren't the only people positioned in the notorious "one percent" the Occupy movement have been banging on about. The nonprofit sector also houses the excessively rich, writes Steven Thrasher.
In a new sign that the Occupy movement is waning -- if not dying -- dozens of protestors inspired by the Arab Spring were arrested in New York on the weekend, reports Chris Francescani.
Occupy protestors are hungry and plenty struggle to make ends meet. Now is a ripe time for the latest cashed-up group to attempt to patronise the OWS movement, writes Jeff Smith.
In a sense McMansions Australia are the real Occupy, in that they represent the interests of the 99%, writes Peter Chambers.
Occupy movement computer geeks are turning their attention away from the street and onto the creation of a new social media platform designed to encourage and facillitate protests, writes Sean Captain.
Remember when the internet buzzed with rumours that Radiohead would visit Occupy Wall Street for a secret performance? Malcolm Harris admits that he pranked the protests via Gmail.
The Occupy movement is not yet dead in its spiritual home, America, but winter is quickly approaching for much of the country and camps are gatecrashed by police every week, writes Adam Martin.
Naomi Wolf has caused a tremendous imbroglio by writing an article that sought to alert fellow Americans to the dangers of a co-ordinated crackdown on Occupy protesters. Robin Cameron examines the fallout.