Tomorrow marks the beginning of the series of events commemorating the one-year anniversary of Occupy Wall Street. The schedule spans three days, culminating in a "People's Wall" action on Monday morning, when protesters are planning to non-violently obstruct the zone around Wall Street shut down by authorities on the movement's two-month anniversary. That evening, protesters may stage an assembly in Zuccotti Park after holding a massive rally in Foley Square.

The three days of events are broken up into themes of Education (Saturday), Celebration (Sunday) and Resistance (Monday). Tomorrow's teach-ins, skillshares, and workshops in Washington Square Park are designed to engage the broader community to the principles of the movement.

Sunday's celebration in Foley Square features bold-faced names like Jello Biafra, Das Racist, Rebel Diaz, and Tom Morello. Monday's actions were designed to incorporate the various focal points of the movement and assign those "clusters" to different areas of Lower Manhattan. (You can see that map here [PDF].)

"We're getting the word out broadly to union members," Michael Kink, executive director of the Strong Economy For All Coalition says of union participation. "All the organizations will have people there. Postal Workers Union, CWA, PSC-CUNY, folks from the Central Labor Council, WFP." The 99% Return to Wall Street event on Monday at 12 p.m. at Zuccotti Park is designed to bring union members, economic experts, students, and community members together. Kink says that the middle-of-the-day timing may hamper the rank-and-file's ability to attend, but noted that there's a decent chance some may join the 6 p.m. rally in Foley Square that evening.

As with nearly all of Occupy's scheduled direct actions, the success of Monday's giant buffet of events will depend mostly on turnout—May Day was criticized by some for not mustering the numbers of the early days of the movement, despite hosting a march with tens of thousands of people. The forecast for Monday morning is sunny with a high of 84 degrees.