In today’s digital age, an online platform is often at least as important, if not more than, print platforms such as newspapers; however, this will vary with the target audience and their Internet browsing habits. Since the student debt movement is mainly composed of recent graduates, current college students and millennials, an online platform is key to the success of any organization that plays a role in this movement. For example, both the Occupy Wall Street (which spawned the Occupy Student Debt and Occupy Colleges mini-movements) and the Million Student March have easily accessible websites that offer their readers information, news, and the opportunity to join their movements instantaneously by filling out an online form. This allows these movements to grow without waiting for snail mail to arrive and be sorted. It also offers the opportunity to use more photos, videos, GIFs, and audio, the majority of which could not be used in a print source and all of which can be updated in real time from virtually anywhere with WiFi. The layout of the Million Student homepage is visually appealing and stands out because it is a dark background, while the Occupy homepage is easy to navigate but not as colorful as the Million Student homepage, even with the Occupy fist graphic at the top of the page. I plan to make my website more visually appealing and eye-catching, but also informative, by using enough GIFs, audio and video clips, and photos to break up the text of my posts and pages. This would hopefully draw in more potential viewers because it is not a basic black-and-white color scheme with little color and few visuals.