The fight to stop foreclosures and make the banks pay continued in Los Angeles on April 2.
These are banks, and bankers, whose failure precipitated the financial crisis, and the succeeding depression and bailouts. There have been bailouts, but, so far, no prosecutions of the CEO's.
"The one percent is getting wealthier; the 99 is not. We need jobs, not cuts to social services and Medicare."
Some families lost their homes, others expected to lose theirs, but they chose to fight for the greater good.
HSBC enabled drug cartels to wash their billions of tear- and blood-soaked dollars through its global operations, and they aren't the only bank involved.
Anti-foreclosure campaigners gathered to demand that banks stop foreclosure proceedings against a group of elderly veterans - most in their 90s - who are threatened with the loss of their homes.
More than one million California renters have been hit hard by the foreclosure epidemic since the mortgage crisis began in 2007.
Oakland residents gathered to support the demand that the giant end a 14-year-old interest rate swap that has cost the city millions.
Oakland's City Council took a historic step toward independence from Wall St. giant Goldman Sachs.
With the legislature's passage July 2 of a far-reaching Homeowner's Bill of Rights, California is moving to lead the country in the fight against foreclosure abuse.