Harrison Schultz Ph.D.

A "higher" caliber Hunter S. Thompson in the making!

Location icon United States of America

Qualitative and Quantitative Research Specialist

Freelance Cannabis and Politics Writer

Sociology, Monetary History, Monetary News and Martial Arts Instructor

Mainstream and Social Media Savvy Cannabis Legalization and Monetary Reform Activist

Metro US
Weed Activist: New NBC show ripping off my character

When new NBC show American Odyssey debuted earlier this month, Harrison Schultz's phone started buzzing. Schultz, 32, a marijuana activist, is the co-founder of Occupy Weed Street and Occupy the Need Act. Back in 2011, he was an organizer with Occupy Wall Street and gave interviews to Fox News and other outlets on the dangers of capitalization.

My First Night at a Weed Fight Club

Photos by Natalie Shmuel We were practicing capoeira-or, perhaps more precisely, Harrison Tesoura Schultz, the founder of the 420 Fight Club, was practicing vapoeira. I was kind of flailing around helplessly like a desperate drowning fish. It wasn't just that I lack coordination or a sense of timing.

"FedUp" Activists Identify the Source of Economic Pain -- The Federal Reserve

I am certain that it was the same with Goliaths when they looked down on their Davids. No problem here -- yet. On the sidewalks of Constitution Avenue on March 22, a No-Problem-Here-Yet contingent of activists showed up to protest the European Central Bank's conference on Monetary Policy at the Federal Reserve Board of Governors.

How OWS' 'anti-market research analyst' helps the movement go viral

The idea for Occupy Wall Street began with an email and a hashtag that spread around the Internet. Once the Zuccotti Park occupation began, it captured national attention through photos and videos that spread online, and new occupations followed.

The Daily Beast
Don't Occupy Gotham City: A Protester Reviews 'The Dark Knight Rises'

Politicians and the mainstream media now have to talk about wealth inequality even though most would probably prefer not to-and that's thanks to the Occupy Wall Street protests. The movement's become so popular that even Batman now has to fight wealth inequality.

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