The threatened "clean up" eviction of Occupy Wall Street demonstrators was postponed Friday morning.
The Cleveland AFL-CIO gave the Occupy Wall Street movement a warm welcome of solidarity.
It was the biggest demonstration to date in the growing surge of "Make Banks Pay!" and "Occupy Together" actions in the Bay Area.
Two hundred at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst targeted the Bank of America. The bank is planning to raise fees it charges for use of debit cards.
Close to a thousand activists took to the richest neighborhood in the world to demand that the richest 1 percent pay their fair share of taxes.
In a show of solidarity, the Oklahoma AFL-CIO has voted to unite all public sector unions in a coalition to coordinate a defense against ultra-right anti-labor legislative efforts.
For the last eleven months, Chicago Jobs with Justice has protested at the State of Illinois building to dramatize the consistently bad unemployment report issued by the US Department of Labor.
OccupySTL is part of a nationwide movement that started with the Occupy Wall Street demonstrations in New York City.
Contingents of workers swelled the Occupy Wall Street crowds into the tens of thousands yesterday as they marched into Manhattan's Foley Square.
Despite inclement weather, the number of overnight "occupiers" has grown by a third, from 200 on the first night, Sept. 17, to over 300 the last few nights.