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For Some, Occupy Movement is a Test of Faith
Occupy Sunset Park: Seeking Change in Many Languages
At Zuccotti Park, a People's Library
Occupy Wall Street Struggles with … Accounting?
The Revolutionary Kitchen Feeds Downtown Protests
Occupy Wall Street's Medical Center Preps for Cold Weather
Protesters Get Media Coverage, But Distrust It
Recruiting Occupy Wall Street Protesters to Oppose Fracking
Women's Group Eyes Safety, Visibility Concerns at Protest
Appearances in Zuccotti Park May Be Deceiving
Despite Increase in Potential Customers, Food Vendors Say They're Suffering
Some Protesters Unhappy With Rally's Leadership Structure
Arrests at Zuccotti Park Only Strengthen Protesters' Resolve
Occupy Wall Street's Sanitation Committee Saves the Day
When the Occupy Wall Street protest began on Sept. 17, it was a "leaderless resistance movement" of a few hundred people without clear demands. Exactly a month later, thousands had joined the movement and hundreds had taken over Zuccotti Park in lower Manhattan. On the one-month anniversary of the protest's inception, a team of reporters from the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism took a look at the many facets of the demonstrators' fully-functioning society, which includes a medical center, clean-up crew—which helped the protesters avoid eviction last week—and, like all great civilizations, even a library.
Critics of Occupy Wall Street fault its lack of racial diversity on one hand, and the diversity of its political messages on the other. A march planned for Monday will challenge the first critique. A visit to Zuccotti questions the second.
Tuesday, October 21, 2014
:p - 9:00p
Friday, October 24, 2014
7:00p - 9:00p
Wednesday, October 29, 2014
:p - 9:30a