The Occupy Wall Street movement has emphasised that the social consequences of the neoliberal empire are evoking entirely new forms of resistance, visions of solidarity and modes of representation. The sovereign biopower regulates both life and survival by providing access to or exclusion from resources such as health care or welfare benefits. Thus, not only does biopolitics discipline and normalise sexuality, body and sex, it also regulates health, safety and environmental conditions for all. A responsible concept, so the outlook of the reflections must broaden the feminist, gender-oriented and queer critique and respond with a perspective that productively incorporates Foucault’s critique of biopolitics. The history of the Occupy movement is highlighted. The movement Occupy Religion is investigated and an own approach for the scrutiny of religion in the Occupy movement undertaken.