The Wall Street Occupy peaceful movement (OWS) called for a general strike in the U.S. who will be joined tomorrow with marches and rallies against capitalism in many American cities. To coincide with International Workers Day, the outraged calls to the labor sector and invited students to join the demonstrations to protest economic and banking policies that violate the poorest citizens.
The call states that the demonstration OWS aims to report financial abuse of the most rich country, against which they define as 99 percent of the population affected by the evils of capitalism. Since September last year, the spontaneous group of demonstrators protested in a dozen U.S. states against the corruption of the global market, high unemployment, low wages and high taxes for lower income classes.
Organizers of the strike called on his followers to stay away from work and school, and refrain from spending money in shops or stores. It is a day to be human again and have fun with family and friends. It's the best way to counter the system, they said.
It is expected that several unions and labor groups Yorkers justice march that day called Big Apple, and Wall Street occupies reported concentrations also highlight the contribution of immigrants to the U.S. . Since last summer, when they began the march in New York, various security of the United States have unscrupulously suppressed by batons or pepper spray, the supporters of OWS resulting in hundreds of prisoners. Since its official site Internet, the civic organization urged its supporters to continue the protests.
"They can leave an area, but can not banish an idea whose time has come you multiply," says the statement. For nearly 10 months, angry U.S. have risen up to denounce the capitalist system in Washington DC, Denver (Colorado), Los Angeles, New York, Newark (New Jersey), Atlanta (Georgia) and Oakland (California), among other major urban centers.
The demonstrations began as a replica of the so-called Spanish outraged and in protest against corporate financial greed and the excessive power of big business. On September 17, 2011, the OWS took to the streets to denounce the economic crisis and global politics, as well the use of public money to rescue private banks, which operate, say, 99 percent of the U.S. population.