TULSA - September 17 will mark the second anniversary of the Occupy Wall Street movement, but it doesn't look like it'll cause much of a stir in Green Country.
The Occupy Tulsa group, after splintering into two competing groups last year, seems to have faded into the sunset.
A check of one web domain formerly owned by the group shows it is no longer occupied by a website, and it seems to autoforward to random commercial webpages, some of which trigger dire warnings about phishing or other possible dangers.
The other known domain displays only a vague message about not being "associated with an application."
The Facebook page reveals only one post since December of 2012, and no activity on the events schedule.
KRMG contacted Stephanie Lewis, one of the early organizers of Occupy Tulsa.
"It all just imploded," she says, due to infighting among members, a lack of direction and leadership, and infiltration from external sources, including law enforcement.
She says the main lesson she learned from her experience is that more people should engage in direct dialogue with their elected leaders.
"More people should actually be involved, not just through protest but by going in and talking to their government and their elected officials," she said.
Meanwhile, she and other former Occupy members still get together on projects.
They spend time "cleaning up highways, and mowing yards, and helping people," she said.
She says if she had a chance to do it all over again, she would -- but she'd ask more questions, and try to take a different approach.
"We all need to stop this divisive kind of behavior and rhetoric, and start talking to each other."