Thanks to the #OccupyWallStreet Twitter hashtag that began circulating in early September, protests continue to shake up the business world. We're now starting to feel the aftershocks.
Comedian Patton Oswalt recently took to Twitter with the follow-up hashtag, #OccupySesameStreet. With his support and large following, we feel his decision to expose the financial giants who have wreaked havoc on television's most famous urban learning place will surely lead to a rash of subsequent street occupations being planned through social media.
We suggest some of the following hashtags. We're sure these will be trending any moment now and lead to mass protests in the street.
The winds of change are blowing. Join the movements...
Started by a group of fanatical British ex-pats concerned that broadcasts of their favourite soap opera were one year behind the current storyline, their call to action resulted in CBC's current schedule, broadcasting nightly back-to-back episodes of Corrie at 6:30 and 7:00 PM.
Hashtag designed by local residents of Westminster, London, to prevent tourists from blocking an essential roadway in their neighbourhood by posing mid-cross in the style of a well-known album cover. Movement has so far remained unsuccessful.
Fans of reality television have gathered in a movement to get their favourite TV personalities back into contention for stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. So far, prominent luminaries lending their support to this cause include Snooki, Survivor's Boston Rob, and a guy who once appeared on Kids Say the Darndest Things.
A stance which has attracted the support of 1980s reggae stars, this movement is designed to encourage the rocking of people down to Electric Avenue, where they are encouraged to then take it higher.
The occupation of Baskin-Robbins stores around the world, culminating in a one-day sit-in to protest the growing self-serve frozen yogurt trend and preserve the traditional definition of 31 flavours.
Which street occupations do you think are next? Sound off in the comments section.