#OccupyWallSt Roundup, Day 42

With snow in the forecast and Zuccotti Park newly bereft of gas generators protesters are stocking up on Mylar sleeping bags and bike generators. [City Room, Dawn Hoag via Twitter, Young Manhattanite]

Looking at search trends, Google found that peak interest in Occupy Wall Street was slightly higher than it is for Tea Party news, but that coverage of the two movements was equal in volume. [Google Politics and Elections Blog]

The police said parts of Zuccotti Park had become dangerous at night, and the president of the sergeants union promised to sue any protester who assaulted a union officer. [Daily News]

A Fox News reporter said a protester in the park threatened to stab him in the throat with a pen on Friday morning. [Fox News]

The New York Civil Liberties Union headed down to Zuccotti Park Friday to set up a table for legal advice. [NYCLU]

A freelance Web producer in Brooklyn questioned her dismissal from a public radio news program after she pitched a story about her involvement in the Occupy Wall Street protests, but no news organization’s integrity rules could stop Brian Williams from slow-jamming the protests with Jimmy Fallon. [Gawker]

One percenter Peter Schiff and others tried to defend capitalism to Zuccotti Park. [Washington Post]

Bloomberg BusinessWeek profiled a leader of the leaderless movement, David Graeber. [BusinessWeek]

CUNY students and faculty will march from Union Square to Zuccotti on Saturday afternoon to protest tuition increases. [CUNY on the March]

Occupy Wall Street protesters will join community activists in southeast Queens on Saturday to march and symbolically reclaim foreclosed houses there. [New York Communities for Change]

At City Hall, protesters will rally and march with civil rights activists and watch the documentary “Sing Your Song,” followed by a discussion with its subject, Harry Belafonte. [Occupy Wall St.]

On Sunday, POPS Art Project will take over a privately owned public space in Midtown to create and display art related to the financial crisis. [POPS Art Project]

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