The story below is from The Washington Examiner.
It is possible the person that shot at the White House is in this group.
Yet these filthy creatures are being compared to the Tea Party.
How many crimes were committed by the Tea Party members?
The answer is none. In fact the Tea party cleaned up after each event.

Members of the D.C. Council say Occupy DC protesters should be free to continue camping out in public parks even as police have begun raiding protester encampments in other cities this week.
Raids in Oakland and New York City have resulted in hundreds of arrests and increased tensions in those cities between protesters and police.
But local politicians said Tuesday the city’s law enforcement officials have more experience with keeping protests peaceful, and cited the need to protect the Occupiers’ rights.
“I’m glad Mayor [Michael] Bloomberg is not running the District of Columbia — we are more sensitive to the important expressions of freedom of speech,” said Ward 1 Councilman Jim Graham, referring to the New York City raid. “I think as long as we have what a reasonable person would consider an orderly protest, I think it … should be respected.”
Last week both Mayor Vincent Gray and Police Chief Cathy Lanier issued statements warning people occupying the park against violent behavior after a clash between protesters and police.
“We will not tolerate behavior that jeopardizes public safety,” Gray said a week ago, after violent scuffles between police and protesters resulted in a handful of minor injuries. “My administration must and will take all steps necessary to ensure that everyone’s safety, property and rights are protected — including D.C. residents, visitors, and the protesters themselves,” he said.
On Tuesday, Gray retreated slightly. Spokeswoman Doxie McCoy said the mayor “never said or implied they should be moved. He does believe they should not jeopardize public safety.”
A spokeswoman for Lanier referred questions to the U.S. Park Police, which has jurisdiction over the federally owned parks. A Park Police spokesman did not respond to a request for comment.
Other cities are moving to crack down on protests that have grown more violent. Early Tuesday morning, New York City police raided Zuccotti Park, the birthplace of the Occupy movement, and arrested roughly 200 people. On Monday, hundreds of police officers in riot gear raided the Occupy Oakland encampment and arrested 33 people after city officials had issued several warnings to abandon the camp in the wake of a fatal shooting near the site last week.
D.C. hasn’t been violence-free since the Occupy movement put down its stakes in Freedom Plaza and McPherson Square more than a month ago. Last week, protesters and police clashed over who was to blame for a hit-and-run incident at the Walter E. Washington Convention Center that left three protesters and two bystanders injured. The violence prompted Lanier to issue a statement saying demonstrators were becoming “increasingly confrontational and violent toward bystanders.”
But on Tuesday most of the 13 council members went on record saying the protesters should be allowed to stay in McPherson Square and Freedom Plaza indefinitely.
Ward 3 Councilwoman Mary Cheh, however, did draw a line, saying Tuesday she was worried about deteriorating conditions at both parks as winter sets in. She said giving the protesters a mid-December deadline to clear out their tents could be for their own good and they would still be welcome to protest indefinitely.
“We also have to think about their welfare,” she said. “I don’t think it’s going to be a particularly good thing for them to stay through a really bitter winter.”

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