Occupy Wall Street on YouTube


Occupy Wall Street On YouTube
Follow Occupy Wall Street On YouTube

You may or may not have heard of Occupy Wall Street (#OccupyWallStreet) but you can view Occupy Wall Street on YouTube and see the trends revolving around the protests on Twitter.  Libya and Egypt aren’t the only two countries implementing social media into their protesting strategy, its happening right in your backyard.  Check out Occupy Wall Street on YouTube to see what the American people are angry about.

Occupy Wall Street on YouTube | What Media Coverage?

You may be saying to yourself, I think I would know about protest forming around the entire countries where hundreds of arrests are being made.  Well if you haven’t found Occupy Wall Street on YouTube or Twitter, then you were in the dark.

One particular case of suspected media censorship was described in GNC’s article about Occupy Wall Street on YouTube below:

According to a pair of videos posted on YouTube, the company intentionally blocked emails that included “occupywallst.org,” the main website of the effort to shut down New York’s financial district organized by a shadowy group of hackers known as Anonymous.

Here are links to the videos about Yahoo censorship and Occupy Wall Street on YouTube:

Although the article about Occupy Wall Street on YouTube gives credit to Anonymous for starting the “anti-corporate greed,” “social inequality” protests  If you don’t know about Anonymous, its a loosely formed group of internet hackers around the world, check out our article on Anonymous here.

 

According to Mashable, Anonymous isn’t the only group that had a hand in the birth of the Occupy Wall Street movement that has grown from the New York City streets to encompass cities around the entire United States.  Revolutionary magazine, AdBusters, encouraged its readers to take a stand against the bankers who got us into this mess in the first place:

 

The movement began in July after anti-consumerist group Adbusters called for an occupation of Wall Street on Sept. 17. It quickly gained support from groups like Anonymous. Around 1,000 showed up for the first protest. Over the next two weeks, the protests gained steam and drewthe attention of the mainstream media.  http://mashable.com/2011/10/02/occupy-wall-street/

 

YouTube isn’t the only social media platform thats buzzing over Occupy Wall Street:
The web chatter about #OccupyWallStreet is on the rise as well. The protests were the subject of more than 0.5% of all tweets at its peak on Saturday, according to Trendistic. Protesters have uploaded thousands of photos and videos of the protests from Seattle to the Big Apple.

 

Its come to a point that the media can’t shut out the voice of the people, here are some interesting top videos about Occupy Wall Street on YouTube, so that you can get a clearer picture of the situation around America:

Occupy Wall Street | Social Media: The Loudspeaker of the People

There’s no telling what will come of the protests, but people are dedicated to staying in the streets for as long as it takes.  It just goes to show that the world has taken the media into their own hands through social media sites like YouTube, Twitter, and Facebook.  As a matter of fact you can find an Occupy Wall Street group for your city on Facebook. There’s no underestimating the power of online protests and its reach.  Thousands of people have already uploaded videos of arrests, protests, and police brutality that spurred as a result of Occupy Wall Street on YouTube.