Lots of Occupy Activities Continuing and Growning in the name of the 99%. I'm listing them using the numbers from the relevant pages on the site:
2) StrikeDebt (Video) came out of an assembly that several Occupy-related groups formed in May to discuss debt, an issue which affects millions of Americans who go into debt in order to afford education, housing and medical care. Nearly 50 percent of U.S. households are in debt, averaging a whopping $15,328 per indebted household. The first StrikeDebt initiative was the publication of the Debt Resistor’s Operations Manual.
3) Occupy Sandy (Pic). In the wake of Hurricane Sandy, which devastated parts of New Jersey, Long Island, and the outer boroughs of New York City, the Occupy Wall Street movement mobilized quickly to provide relief to affected areas.
4) Occupy Our Homes (Video). In response to the ongoing foreclosures across America in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis, Occupy Our Homes organized to help homeowners facing foreclosure.
5) Occupy the Courts (Pic) Occupy activists in many cities have formed partnerships with the Move to Amend coalition, a group working to overturn the Supreme Court’s 2010 Citizens United ruling by an amendment to the U.S.
6) OccuCopy (Pic) This worker-owned cooperative provides products and services for the Occupy Wall Street movement and the 99 percent. The group offers copying and printing services and designs and makes flyers, buttons and pamphlets. OccuCopy operates under democratic and sustainable working conditions, and aims to be a model for other worker cooperatives. The group currently does production work for a variety of small businesses, artists, advocacy groups and other organizations. It is the first of four worker-owned cooperatives to come out of OWS. The others are OWS ScreenPrinters, which prints designs for T-shirts, patches and bags; Glocal, a tech and online development coop; and I Love Food, a catering coop.
7-8) Occupy Labor Alliance (Videos) The Occupy Labor Alliance is comprised of several working groups established within OWS focusing on workers’ rights. Groups making up the Alliance include 99 Pickets, Immigrant Worker Justice, OWS Arts & Labor, the Labor Outreach Committee and Organize Your Workplace.
9) The Occupy Cooperative (Pic) The Occupy Cooperative came out of the OWS bank working group, whose goal was to create a democratic and transparent banking system that would work for all Americans. The Cooperative is a one-person, one-vote coop that aims to develop low-cost, comprehensive financial services and products that will be available to everyone. The cooperative has not yet launched, but one of the participants in the project, Carne Ross, economist and author of The Leaderless Revolution, said that the cooperative will soon be available for people to join.
10) Occupy the SEC (Video). In February, Occupy the SEC put together a 325-page comment letter picking apart the Volcker Rule and identifying loopholes within the proposed legislation that rendered it less powerful than they thought would be ideal. “The Agencies involved in the Volcker rulemaking process have an historic opportunity to redress many of the economic wrongs of the past, and create a future that privileges the interests of the many rather than the few,” they wrote. With its formal letter, Occupy the SEC sought to counteract the wave of letters from industry groups and lobbyists seeking to protect bankers from new regulations. Many Occupy the SEC members have worked, or still work, on Wall Street, and at least one is a former SEC regulator. Reuter’s business writer Felix Salmon called their letter “absolutely astonishing” and its authors “whip-smart.”