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Occupy Wall Street is Now Composting

Occupy Wall Street is Now Composting


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Protestors collect their waste to compost and distribute to community gardens

Occupy Wall Street protestors were definitely hit hard when the New York City Fire Deparment confiscated their fuel-powered generators. But they've rebounded with bicycle-run generators, and a green campaign to boot. Alongside the green generators that now run the tent camp, the protestors have also implemented composting.

With the help of the organization Time's Up!, the protestors collect between 75 and 200 pounds of compostable waste a day, and transport them via cargo bike in plastic bins to compost facilities in Manhattan.

Occupy Wall Street's tent city has also switched to compostable plates and cups, and protestors have created a water filter system for dishwater, using wood chips and gravel. This isn't the first time the protest has been linked to movements for sustainable resources; a couple weeks ago, there was an Occupy Against Big Food rally.

In other Occupy Wall Street food news, protestors "occupied" Thomas Keller's French Laundry Friday, claiming a private event was affiliated with JPMorgan Chase Bank. Somebody sent out cookie for the protestors, and while a SWAT team was called, there were no injuries or arrests.

The Daily Byte is a regular column dedicated to covering interesting food news and trends across the country. Click here for previous columns.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.


Occupy Wall Street: The Cocktail

A good bartender can do more than just master the hard shake and make decent small talk. He (or she) can also create drinks that encapsulate a place or an era. Where would Carrie Bradshaw be without her Cosmo? The mid-century ad man without his three-Martini lunch? Or, heaven forbid, the Kentucky Derby without a Mint Julep?

So it seems high time that Occupy Wall Street, a movement that started small but now seems to define the mood of fall 2011, got its own cocktail. Two bartenders, Duane Fernandez Jr. of Entwine in New York City and Nathan DeWitt, bar manager of Mise en Place in Tampa, Florida, stepped up to the challenge. Here are their recipes, which they created for (ironically) Russian Standard Vodka, and the ideas that inspired them.

Fernandez based his cocktail on the idea of rotten tomatoes, the classic weapon of choice when people aren’t happy. “But instead of making a mess throwing tomatoes, here is a cocktail designed to express angst. Vodka is the perfect base because it’s smooth and mixes incredibly well. Absinthe gives just the right kick necessary to create change and, of course, you have to have tomatoes.”

Angst on Wall Street

Black pepper and sea salt

Crush tomatoes in bottom of a shaker with a muddler. Combine all ingredients and shake with ice. Strain into a chilled coupe glass rimmed with black pepper and sea salt.

*Peel and coarsely chop a cucumber, cover with water and chill, covered, for two to four days. Strain the mixture using a fine-mesh sieve, discarding the solids and keeping the liquid.

DeWitt named his cocktail "No Love In Oakland," a reference to the violence that erupted at the protests there last week. “One of the first things you notice about this cocktail is that the three components are all from drastically different parts of the world, much like the great United States—many nationalities forming a whole,” he says. “Secondly, this is a strong drink—it’s all alcohol. That’s a reference to the strength and tenacity of the protesters—specifically Scott Olsen, two-time Iraq war veteran and former Marine, who sustained a skull fracture after allegedly being shot with police projectile. And finally, the flavor profile of the drink is a nod to what the protesters must have tasted when the police fired on them: smokiness, bitterness—and pepper.”

No Love In Oakland

3/4 ounces peaty Scotch Whisky

1/2 ounce dry Italian vermouth

Stir ingredients peacefully in a shaker while contemplating liberty and then shake violently for five seconds. Strain into a martini glass and top with fresh ground black pepper.



Comments:

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  3. Nochtli

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  4. Finan

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  5. Maoltuile

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