House Bill 1123 would enhance trespassing laws, and House Bill 2128 would hold protesters and individuals or entities that financially aid them liable for property damage.
On Feb. 27, Fowler projected an image of folk legend Woody Guthrie on a large tarp covering renovations to the north end of the Oklahoma state Capitol.
An Oklahoma business owner fired a bunch of employees by text when they didn’t show up for work during A Day Without Immigrants.
Blue Door owner Greg Johnson has been organizing a Woody Guthrie tribute every year since 1991.
University of Oklahoma students protested after what they felt was an inadequate response to sexual assault at the university.
Now it’s gone. Soon they will build a church on the property. This is appropriate, I guess — or maybe it’s redundant.
The attempts to stop organized crime have turned into a revenue generator for those various government entities.
Students go back to school and face cuts to academics, fine arts and athletics programs.
Just as powerful reporting, photos and video did in the ’60s, today’s national media coverage mixed with social media engagement have again thrust the conversation of police brutality, racial discrimination and civil rights into the public consciousness.