Posts Tagged ‘Occupy Long Beach.’

Occupy Long Beach, General Strike Meeting, Iraq

Tuesday, December 20th, 2011

Yesterday evening I went to my first Occupy Long Beach General Assembly in a long time. I wanted to announce the meeting tonight 12/20/11 at La Placita Church 7:30 pm tonight for the May Day General Strike committee. Some persons expressed interest in going, this is the time to get involved and help determine the direction of the General Strike for Southern California. Contact me at if you want to carpool from Long Beach, CA.

I was impressed with the businesslike manner in which the GA was held. People seemed to want to get on with the projects at hand rather than grandstanding as often happens in these kind of assemblies.

The main problem in Long Beach seems to be lack of participation by the community as a whole. The Occupy movement seems to have fallen in numbers to the hard core of activists and students. This will have to change if the Long Beach movement is to grow. I would suggest that they develop some institutional changes to allow this. One reason the numbers have declined in my mind is the unwieldy nature of the decision making process. Consensus works for small groups, like what they have now, 20 or so persons. But for hundreds, it is simply not the easiest process, and demands very strict adherence to protocols if anything is to be done at all. This discipline I saw in Long Beach, the question is, will the switch to democratic decision making as they grow larger again or stick to consensus? They have a fairly stable inner cadre, now the question is will they expand again as winter turns to spring, or become another cult like leftist grouplet?

The meeting was mostly made up of reports from committees, of which there are probably too many for the number of people involved. The same 3 or 4 persons seemed to be on almost all the committees. I felt the urge to help out, they especially need outreach people, legal support and financial support. I am particularly impressed with the quality of the graphics on several of the internet posters I have seen. They don’t seem to manage to get much into print though.


International News has shifted from the Euro to the Middle East again with Egypt on the edge of exploding and Iraq facing a renewal of the civil war only days after the US troops removed. The situation in Iraq is largely dependent upon Iran. If they pressure the Maliki government to tone down the repression, they will need something from the west, mainly backing off on Syria and Iranian nuclear programs. As this is unlikely to happen, renewed warfare in Iraq may be the consequence. This might lead to the ironic situation of the USA backing the Baathists in Iraq against the Shiites. Certainly Saudi Arabia cannot be looking at this situation with anything other than horror. Will the US retain troops in Kuwait as a buffer or return to Iraq? That would certainly not be a popular move although the Obama administration did not want to leave Iraq to begin with.


From the New York Times

Arrest Order for Sunni Leader in Iraq Opens New Rift


Published: December 19, 2011

BAGHDAD — A day after the United States withdrew its last combat troops, Iraq faced a dangerous political crisis Monday as the Shiite-dominated government ordered the arrest of the Sunni vice president, accusing him of running a death squad that assassinated police officers and government officials.

On Monday, Iraqi television showed bodyguards for Mr. Hashimi confessing to running death squads and planting bombs.

The sensational charges drew a worried response from Washington and brought Iraq’s tenuous partnership government to the edge of collapse. A major Sunni-backed political coalition said its ministers would walk off their jobs, leaving adrift agencies that handle Iraq’s finances, schools and agriculture.

The accusations against Vice President Tariq al-Hashimi also underlined fears that Iraq’s leaders may now be using the very institutions America has spent millions of dollars trying to strengthen — the police, the courts, the media — as a cudgel to batter their political enemies and consolidate power.

On Monday night, Mr. Hashimi was in the northern semiautonomous region of Kurdistan, beyond the reach of security forces controlled by Baghdad. It was unclear when — or if — he would return to Baghdad.

In Washington, where officials have been quietly celebrating the end of the war, Obama administration officials sounded alarmed about the arrest order for Mr. Hashimi. “We are talking to all of the parties and expressed our concern regarding these developments,” said Tommy Vietor, the National Security Council spokesman. “We are urging all sides to work to resolve differences peacefully and through dialogue, in a manner consistent with the rule of law and the democratic political process.”

The breakdown in relations between Prime Minister Nuri Kamal al-Maliki and Mr. Hashimi and his Iraqiya Party arrived at an inopportune moment for the administration, coming so close to the troop withdrawal. American officials have spent years trying to urge Iraq’s Shiite-dominated government to work with the country’s Sunni minority, and are wary of having things fall apart now.

To government critics, the charges seemed to be part of a wide-reaching consolidation of power by Mr. Maliki. Amid the anxiety stirred by the American departure and unrest in neighboring Syria, Mr. Maliki, a Shiite, has tightened his grip on this violent and divided nation by marginalizing, intimidating or arresting his political rivals, many of whom are part of Iraq’s Sunni minority.

Hundreds of people have been swept up over the last two months in arrests aimed at former members of Saddam Hussein’s outlawed Baath Party. In recent weeks, security forces also arrested at least 30 people connected to a former prime minister, Ayad Allawi, a secular Shiite and caustic critic of Mr. Maliki, according to Mr. Allawi’s office. And on Sunday, Mr. Maliki asked Parliament to issue a vote of no confidence in his own deputy, Saleh al-Mutlaq, a Sunni prone to hyperbole who had compared Mr. Maliki to a dictator in an interview.

“Any leading Sunni politician seems now to be a target of this campaign by Maliki,” said Reidar Visser, an expert on Iraqi politics. “It seems that every Sunni Muslim or secularist is in danger of being labeled either a Baathist or a terrorist.”

Mr. Hashimi has not often been described as either. Sometimes abrasive and always self-interested, he was one of the first Sunni leaders to embrace the political process after the American invasion, and lost three siblings to terrorist attacks during the height of the sectarian war.

“He was someone who tried to be conciliatory with the Shiite Islamists at a time when others did not do so,” Mr. Visser said. “Now, Maliki is going after him.”

Any resolution seems a distant hope. The Iraqiya coalition, a large political bloc led by Mr. Allawi that includes Mr. Hashimi, Mr. Mutlaq and many other prominent Sunnis, stopped attending sessions of Parliament on Saturday. On Monday, there were not enough lawmakers to reach a quorum, so Parliament was adjourned until Jan. 3.

On Monday night, Iraqiya members called for the president of Kurdistan, Massoud Barzani, to intervene and reprise a role the Kurds played in bringing together discordant factions and helping to resolve the long stalemate that collapsed after last year’s national elections.

The recent tumult has put Baghdad’s political elite on edge.

Inside the concrete-ringed Green Zone, the heart of Iraq’s government and home to the American Embassy, Iraqi Army tanks and Humvees have proliferated. Freshly reinforced platoons of soldiers are standing guard over intersections, and security forces have pushed to the edge of the compounds of Mr. Hashimi and other Sunni leaders.

“It’s crisis after crisis,” Mr. Mutlaq, the deputy prime minister, said in an interview. “None of the political parties want Maliki to be in this position anymore, but Maliki is controlling everything. Through his police, his army, his security measures. Everyone is afraid.”



Sunni leaders warn of sectarian chaos in Iraq

Duleimi sheikhs claim marginalised Sunnis now have little input into affairs of state in post-US Iraq, Tuesday 20 December 2011 14.39 EST

Two leading members of Iraq’s largest and most powerful Sunni tribe have warned of imminent sectarian chaos in the wake of the US withdrawal, claiming that the government of prime minister Nouri al-Maliki is promoting an anti-Sunni agenda.

The sheikhs, leaders of the highly influential Duleimi tribe, both insist that Sunnis have been increasingly marginalised over the past year to the point where they now have little input into affairs of state in post-US Iraq.

Their warnings come as Iraq’s vice-president, Tariq al-Hashimi, defended himself over claims in an arrest warrant issued for him that he had used his guards to act as hit squads to target political rivals and had ordered a recent car bombing near the Iraqi parliament.

The dramatic allegations against one of the highest ranking Sunni figures in government have sharply raised the stakes in Iraq. The crisis risks unravelling a fragile power-sharing deal among Shia, Sunni and Kurdish blocs that have struggled to overcome tensions since sectarian slaughter drove Iraq to the edge of civil war in the years after Saddam Hussein fell in 2003.

Senior Iraqi politicians have been holding talks with Maliki and other leaders to contain the dispute.

On Monday the president, Jalal Talabani, a Kurd, and Masoud Barzani, president of the Kurdistan regional government, called for dialogue among the different parties.

“We call for a national political conference urgently to prevent the political process from collapsing and exposing the country to uncalled consequences,” Barzani said in a statement.

The unravelling domestic scene is in stark contrast to the portrait painted by US commanders of a representative government that has found its feet after almost nine years of war.

The claims about Hashimi, made on state television, which aired the alleged confessions of three of his guards, have inflamed already high tensions between Sunni politicians and the Shia-led government of Maliki, which last week ordered a second prominent Sunni figure, deputy prime minister Saleh al-Mutlaq, to stay away from parliament.

The Sunni-dominated Iraqiya bloc, which has 91 seats in the 325-seat parliament, has flagged a boycott from the legislature by many of its members. Three Sunni provinces have made unilateral declarations of autonomy.

News From The Real and Unreal World

Sunday, October 16th, 2011

Occupy Long Beach needs people. As I suspected, energy levels are down, participation weakened because there was no confrontation last night. That leaves people feeling as if the situation is in control, and they can go on about their business. I understand, I have school, and my medical problem that makes it impossible for me to camp out. Otherwise I would be out there. We need more of the community to join in, especially some of you unemployed, now is a perfect time to advocate for your rights as a citizen. Remember unless we put pressure on the system, nothing will change.

Go down to Lincoln Park, or download some flyers and pass them out and then go down to the park.

Here is some news about the unreal world of the mainstream political machine. Also a statement of support from a noted Situationist.

From Alternet

As Herman Cain Surges, Corporate Media Ignore His Koch Connections
As the GOP campaign progresses, David Koch, and his brother, Charles — two of the richest men in America — will likely be felt in ways large and small.

Adele M. Stan / AlterNet

October 14, 2011 |

With two major polls showing Atlanta businessman Herman Cain now moving ahead of former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney to claim the top spot among the contenders for the GOP presidential nomination, media are beating a path to his door. Given Cain’s clear and strong connection to the billionaire newsmaker David Koch, you’d think that Cain’s longstanding ties to the Americans For Prosperity Foundation, which is chaired by Koch, and its sibling organization, simply known as Americans For Prosperity, would be a meaty topic for enterprising reporters. Apparently not.


From Ken Knabb


“A radical situation is a collective awakening. . . . In such situations
people become much more open to new perspectives, readier to question
previous assumptions, quicker to see through the usual cons. . . . People
learn more about society in a week than in years of academic ’social
studies’ or leftist ‘consciousness raising.’ . . . Everything seems
possible — and much more IS possible. People can hardly believe what they
used to put up with in ‘the old days.’ . . . Passive consumption is replaced
by active communication. Strangers strike up lively discussions on street
corners. Debates continue round the clock, new arrivals constantly replacing
those who depart for other activities or to try to catch a few hours of
sleep, though they are usually too excited to sleep very long. While some
people succumb to demagogues, others start making their own proposals and
taking their own initiatives. Bystanders get drawn into the vortex, and go
through astonishingly rapid changes. . . . Radical situations are the rare
moments when qualitative change really becomes possible. Far from being
abnormal, they reveal how abnormally repressed we usually are; they make our
‘normal’ life seem like sleepwalking.”



Occupy Long Beach, London, Rome, Bradley Manning And Our Incarcerated Brethren

Sunday, October 16th, 2011

Today we had out first day of Occupy Long Beach. Before I joined the Long Beach group I went down to Huntington Beach to join the demo put on by Move.On. I got there at 2 pm and there was nobody at Main and PCH except a lot of tourists, Christians preaching and a guy who didn’t like me handing out flyers. He was sticking nails in his head with a hammer and I guess I was competition.

I met someone who said there had been a few people with signs on the corner earlier in the day. I just missed them. Too bad. After handing out flyers for half an hour, the max free parking in the city lots, I drove back to Long Beach and handed out flyers in Belmont Shore for an hour or so. It was strangely empty. I then went to Bluff Park, handed some out there. I ran out of English flyers, so I went looking for Spanish speaking people. I tried the supermarket at 10th and Cherry but it was almost empty too. So I went home, had a late lunch, and wrote a statement to hand out to people who asked for more information about the Occupy movement. I then got more flyers printed up and went to downtown Long Beach and handed out flyers on Pine Street. Then I went to join the Occupy Long Beach group.

There was an encampment on the Pacific Street side of Lincoln Park, about 200 - 300 persons were gathered, talking, eating, resting in tents, playing music, singing and dancing. I hung around for about 45 minutes and then went to hand out the rest of my flyers. I quickly ran out of English ones and went to the entrance of Walmart to hand out the rest of the Spanish ones. I distributed close to 500 flyers Saturday. I propose that we go out in teams of two to four to hand out flyers in all the major shopping areas of Long Beach and outside of the various campuses. If there were any factories we could hand out flyers at the entrances, but all the large companies have moved production overseas.

I returned to the Occupation site. At 9:30 the police started warning us to clear the park. The Park closed at 10 PM. The leadership folded and obeyed the police. We were all out of the park by 10 pm. We had all the tents put away by 10:15 and were simply marching up and down the sidewalk chanting for another half an hour when the majority of the protesters went on a march. I stayed behind to watch the park. I noticed that it was empty, and the police had left. I broke the law and sat in the grass. Nobody joined me. The 50 or so persons who remained behind stayed on the sidewalk. We discussed whether it was a victory or not. I said it was relative to say the May Day Anarchist battle with the Long Beach police in 2001. But it was not a victory. All we did was obey the law. Staying on the sidewalk is legal as long as you are not sleeping. We should have pushed the limit and forced the cops to show their hand. There were only about a dozen of them. They did not have any paddy wagons, or riot gear. They were very lackluster in their command to clear the park. We simply obeyed. It was a sign of immature leadership. Hopefully there will be more people joining us, and we will grow a little bolder. The central committee needs to get their acts together or let other people take charge. What we have is consensus group where a small group is more equal than the rest of the group. I personally think it is a waste of energy to try to come to consensus with every decision, and we should simply elect a leadership with rules that they be recallable by a vote of the majority. The General Assembly can be used to come up with programs and plans, let the leadership committee implement, and if they fail recall them and get another group put in charge.

On the other hand we are still there, at least on the sidewalk. I am at home on my dialysis machine, but if the movement grows and spreads then we will be empowered to take some more power from the police and for the people in controlling the space where we are calling our Occupation, otherwise we are simply citizens exercising our feet on a public sidewalk.

When we were waiting for the Police to decide what they were going to do, I ran into a couple of Democratic Party types. They had just come from a fundraiser on the Queen Mary. They were a little buzzed and the younger one was ranting about how all the local politicians were stuffing themselves on the boat and none of them would come join the people in the streets. So far so good. Then I asked him if he thought the Democrats would be able to control the Occupy movement. He said they already controlled it. I didn’t say anything other than to wonder if they were that stupid, or that confident.

Occupy Rome turns into a riot. Those Italian Anarchists know how to put on a party.

Julian Assange joins Occupy London protests.

We need to support our prisoners, we all might be there soon enough.

Bradley Manning Support Network

Prison Hunger Strike Information

Prison Hunger Strike continues

Occupy Long Beach Picks Site, Support Hotel Workers

Thursday, October 13th, 2011

This is the message from Occupy Long Beach. Tonight at the meeting we decided on our location for the occupation. Tomorrow there will be a meeting with the city, but my understanding is that we will go ahead in any case.

Various committees met and discussed logistics, the meeting with the police and city, and forming of a library and education outreach. We discussed tabling downtown.

Lawyers please contact Occupy Long Beach Facebook site, if you can provide pro bono legal aid.

There was debate about the location with several workers at the Hyatt who are involved with the unionization effort called Hope for Housekeepers. The end result was an agreement to protest in front of the Hyatt as well as other locations downtown. Some of those present seemed to be reluctant to get involved in the Labor struggle, but I arrived at the tail end of the debate and missed the controversy, it seemed to revolve around the site. See the LA Times and Labor Notes articles below.

The political awareness among those present was quite mixed, the group is dominated by liberal peace activist types, but I have hope that local communists and anarchists, if there are any will join us. I would hate to be the only one present.

There was an announcement of the formation of Occupy San Pedro with local union members attending, especially teachers.

Move.On members are organizing an Occupy Huntington Beach event on Saturday at noon.


From Occupy Long Beach

“Greetings Fellow Neighbors!

Save the Date!! A location has been chosen!!

Saturday, October 15th, 2011
Global Day of Action

What: Rally, Open Mic, Peaceful Demonstration and Occupation!

Where: gather at Lincoln Park

Time: 10am

We will begin to gather at Lincoln Park (Broadway Ave. & Pacific Ave.) at 10am….Rally and Open Mic will begin at 11am. Then join us as we take to the sidewalks of our downtown financial district for a peaceful demonstration which will begin at noon and will conclude back at Lincoln Park. We will resume Open Mic at Lincoln Park at 1:30pm. General Assembly meeting at 6pm. Please make sure to bring water and food.

Come share your story and meet your neighbors!”

From Labor Notes

Week-Long Strikes Push Hyatt for Contracts, Right to Solidarity

Jenny Brown

| September 12, 2011

Hotel workers escalated their efforts to move hotel giant Hyatt at the bargaining table, striking hotels in four cities Thursday and promising to stay out for a week.

Many of the 3,000 striking workers have been without a contract for two years.

At the Hyatt Andaz in West Hollywood, the 24/7 picket was serenaded by a mariachi band Sunday night. The hotel has hired some scabs, who cross the line with fabric over the back windows of their cars to hide their identities, according to picketers.

Guests are complaining of lousy service and workers from other area hotels not on strike are joining the lines.

The union, UNITE HERE, is also asking customers to boycott 17 Hyatt-owned properties and says the company has lost about $20 million in revenue as a result.

While other major chains have settled contracts in the last year, Hyatt is holding out. Its contracts in Chicago, Los Angeles, and San Francisco all expired in 2009, and Honolulu’s ran out 14 months ago.

Marguerita Ramos, who has worked for 11 years at Hyatt Century 21 in Los Angeles, said these negotiations are the hardest she’s seen. “They don’t want to move and we’re not going to move either,” she said through a translator.

Ramos said in the last talks, management compared the housekeepers at her hotel to workers at the non-union Hyatt Long Beach, saying, “They clean 30 rooms a day and pay for all their health care. Why can’t you?”

The union is fighting to end management interference at the Long Beach facility. “This is really important for our sisters,” Ramos said.


From LA Times Oct. 5 2009

Union hopes to organize Long Beach hotel workers

A campaign called Hope for Housekeepers focuses on Hyatt, Hilton and others, locally as well as nationally.

October 05, 2009|Patrick J. McDonnell

After a day’s work cleaning one hotel room after another, Maria Valdivia says she’s often too fatigued to play with her three children once she gets home.

“It pains me to tell my kids I don’t have time for them,” said Valdivia, a housekeeper at the Hyatt Regency in Long Beach. “But sometimes I’m so tired and so achy that I’m just worn out.”

Valdivia was among the hundreds of hotel workers and labor activists who took to the streets of Long Beach last week to launch a national campaign dubbed Hope for Housekeepers, designed to spotlight what union leaders call substandard working conditions at Hyatt hotels nationwide. It is also part of an ongoing organizing effort at the Hyatt, Hilton and other nonunion hotels in Long Beach and elsewhere.

Hyatt officials rejected union allegations that the hotel abuses its housekeepers and is hostile to organized labor.

Occupy Long Beach

Friday, October 7th, 2011

Thursday I found out about Occupy Long Beach, and being a resident of Long Beach, I went to the 6 pm planning meeting at Bluff Park, corner of Ocean and Junipero Streets on the ocean side of the park. There was about 40 or 50 people gathered. Unfortunately I could not stay so I found people who acted like leaders and told them that I had to be in a class by 7pm. I let them know where I thought would be a good place to do the occupation.

There are groups poping up all over the country at an amazing rate.

From Daily Kos

From: Chris Bowers, Daily Kos
Subject: Occupy Wall Street info
Date: Thursday, October 6, 2011, 8:34 PM

Thank you for pledging to attend an Occupy Wall Street solidarity event.

You can find a complete list of Occupy Wall Street solidarity Facebook groups at Daily Kos.

You can also find a complete list of Occupy Wall Street solidarity events on

Please forward this email to your friends and family. The first step is that we, the 99%, stop being silent.

In solidarity,
Chris Bowers
Campaign Director, Daily Kos

From Terraviva

U.S.: “Leaderless” Protest Movement Continues to Snowball
By Kanya D’Almeida

WASHINGTON, Oct 6, 2011 (IPS) - “First they ignore you, then they ridicule you, then they fight you – then you win,” a middle-aged man yells into the microphone from a makeshift stage erected at the far end of Freedom Plaza in Washington, DC.

Eighty years later, the words of the great Indian freedom fighter Mohandas K. Gandhi have found their way to the U.S. and still resonate as strongly as they did during India’s struggle for independence from British colonial rule.

Only now the words are bellowed by disenfranchised working class people who are gathering in swarms around the country to protest the alliance between politicians and corporations, tax burdens on poor people, and the capitalist system in general.

The crowd at Freedom Plaza on Thursday afternoon was over 1,000- strong, a mass of colourful posters, T-shirts and homemade flags carrying every declaration from “Veterans Against War” to “We are the 99 percent!”

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