<p>Colin Laws mans an Internet live-stream station in Zuccotti Park near Wall Street. He says he was inspired in part to join the protests by Hero Vincent, another member of the group's Livestream team.</p>
Credit Emmanuel Dunand / AFP/Getty Images
<p>Hero Vincent joined the Occupy Wall Street protests at the beginning. He's frequently seen on camera on the group's Livestream, and has also been interviewed by other media organizations.</p>
Credit Nina Porzucki / for NPR
<p>Occupy Wall Street volunteers man a communication station in Zuccotti Park near Wall Street on Oct. 11. The media team monitors Twitter and Facebook and oversees the group's Livestream feed.</p>
Protesters are not only occupying Lower Manhattan's Zuccotti Park; they're also occupying Twitter and other social media sites like Livestream, where visitors to the site can watch live footage from the protests.
<p>Mitt Romney and Texas Gov. Rick Perry clash at Republican presidential debate, Oct. 18, 2011 in Las Vegas, Nv.</p>
Credit Ethan Miller / Getty Images
With all the time he's had to prepare since 2008 when he last ran for president, you might have thought Mitt Romney would have come up with a more persuasive and sympathetic defense to the charge that illegal immigrants once worked on his Massachusetts property.
And with all the news coverage that issue got during the 2008 presidential campaign, including being raised in GOP debates, you might have also thought that Texas Gov. Rick Perry would have resorted to the story sooner to put Romney on the defensive and counter Romney's immigration attacks on him.
In the aftermath of IndyCar driver Dan Wheldon's death Saturday at Las Vegas Motor Speedway, there's been a passionate discussion going on in the racing world about whether it was just too risky to have open-wheel-style cars on an oval track with banked turns designed for NASCAR races.
<p>A riot policeman's clothing catches fire after being hit by a gasoline bomb during clashes with protesters Wednesday outside the Greek Parliament in Athens.</p>
Credit Thanassis Stavrakis / AP
<p>Thousands of people massed in Thessaloniki to rail against proposed legislation that includes fresh tax increases as well as yet more wage, pension and job cuts. Parliament was expected to vote on the bill Thursday.</p>
Credit Sakis Mitrolidis / AFP/Getty Images
Anger over proposed new austerity measures boiled over in Greece on Wednesday as unions shut down the country with what one newspaper called "the mother of all strikes."
Flights were grounded, and state offices and shops were shuttered on the first day of a 48-hour general strike, the biggest organized protest against austerity since the debt crisis began almost two years ago.