Occupy Wall Street

Anti-capitalist protests in the heart of London's financial district are entering their third day. Activists set up a makeshift
Demonstrators in London have made camp close to St Paul’s Cathedral following a day of protests that spread around the globe
The Occupy London Stock Exchange protests are underway and progressing peacefully, however, numbers are far lower than organisers
Police on Saturday prevented anti-capitalist activists from occupying the London Stock Exchange (LSE). Several hundred protesters
Demonstrators have taken to the streets in cities around the globe. Inspired by the “Occupy Wall Street” protests in New
In the last week there have been a number of news stories circulating that have once again cast an utterly predictable and equally depressing light on the realities of the current state of play between our government, financial institutions and big businesses who operate on British shores.
As the Occupy Wall Street movement begins to focus its concerns and demands into concrete issues, it may be that it can learn something from the experience of those facing similar issues in London.
Conservative columnist Brendan O'Neill and other critics like him have always looked to talismans of youthful protest, such as fashion, such as music, to underwrite and dismiss the whole enterprise, but this attitude, surely, is in need of revision.
More than 2,000 people staged a sit-down protest on Westminster Bridge from 1pm on Sunday to highlight the health and social care bill, which is due to go before the Lords this week.
We can mourn for Steve Jobs, but we shouldn't ignore the moral problems posed by the high-priest of tech-cool.