Neal Caren and Sarah Gaby (UNC): Occupy Online: Facebook and the Spread of Occupy Wall Street. From TNR, Franklin Foer on how Democrats are misreading the symbiotic relationship between liberals and the left; and Matt Yglesias on how Occupy Wall Street is a rational response to a system that's failed. On playing by the rules: David Graeber on the strange success of #OccupyWallStreet. From the Los Angeles Review of Books, more contributions on #OWS by Mike Davis, Sara Marcus, and more. Roger Berkowitz on the politics of anti-political protest: What to make of OWS. If #OWS needs a manifesto, they should look to John Rawls and his theory of "justice as fairness" (and a response). Mark Engler on the future of the #Occupy movement. Doug Henwood on how a major controversy of the moment is whether to make demands, and if so, of what kind (and more). Calling all liberals: Benjamin Barber on why it's time to fight. Andrew Sullivan on how he learned to love the "goddam hippies" and why their protests aren’t going to end. What the Occupy Wall Streeters are beginning to discover, and homeless people have known all along, is that most ordinary activities are illegal when performed in American streets. “Globalization” is coming home: With eyes focused on Wall Street, major protest plans grow in Europe. Why not occupy newsrooms? Media companies offer their own prime examples of the bonus excess that is driving the protests at Occupy Wall Street. From LARB, Todd Gitlin on the sense of the movement. n+1 announces that Occupy! An OWS-Inspired Gazette is now available for download. Anarchist organizer David Graeber draws condemnation and raves at Texas Book Festival panel. The Hipster Cop: The Ralph Lauren-obsessed plainclothes police officer spotted at the OWS protests has become an Internet sensation (and more: "It’s almost too good to be true. Gay hipster cop finds love at the anti-capitalist protest?")