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  • The State of Homelessness in America (553,742 people at the last count)
  • Homelessness: ‘People think it can never happen to them, but it can, in the blink of an eye’
  • Channel 4 associate homelessness with drug taking (Doing no favours to the thousands on the streets thanks to political machinations NOT drug use)(VIDEO)
  • Thousands sleeping rough as Britain freezes(VIDEO)
  • The many faces of homelessness
  • Freemason run councils giving homeless people 'meaningless advice' (Councils and their staff treating homeless people in ways that are dismissive and at times discriminatory. This is the most serious issue facing Britain but you would never guess from the complicit media)
  • If you're black your more likely to be homeless in London

  • Homelessness the face of a selfish society

    The tragedy is that for every homeless citizen there are a 100, 1000, 100,000 or even 1,000,000 individuals who do not care or recognise the plight of the homeless. In Britain a country showing serious signs of a police state and draconian laws and austerity cuts, millions still vote for a government with a history of mass murder. It is not only the political scum that are to blame for the monstrous homeless figures but anyone who turns a blind eye and votes for the very party that does more to massively increase homelessness come election time.

    Britain is a sick society devoid of the care and consideration required to be taken towards those least able to defend themselves who have been thrown in the gutter while millions of uncaring feet trample on their faces failing to realize, or deliberately avoiding the fact, they may become a homeless statistic like the homeless they ignore at their peril. Homelessness can happen to anyone, absolutely anyone, and individuals with the most distinct hatred of the homeless have found that ill health can very quickly lead them to spiral downwards towards an epidemic that they cannot stand themselves.

    You may have a neighbour, friend, work mate or family member who shows the same traits of loathing towards the less fortunate and openly condoned by a media controlled by wealthy press barons with more money than sense who encourage the sheeple to vent their anger onto individuals with the least influence on their lives, as if the homeless are responsible for their own mishaps through life.

    But what percentage of a country's population will it take for people to rise up over the most horrific of crimes against humanity? Only victims who have tasted homelessness know that real TERROR is a much more horrifying experience than the pseudo terror threats promoted by the compliant media. Or will it be just to late by then as more and more are targeted and pushed into homelessness due to the ever increasing greed of the super rich and the government legal and political thugs who do their bidding? Stealing property is the biggest money spinner in history and a small clique are vastly improving their bank balances as more and more of their victims are pushed into homelessness. Only a political party with homelessness at the very top of their agenda are worthy of your vote.


  • Zimbabwe’s trillion-dollar note: We have handed out 100's of these notes to the homeless
  • Christmas foodbanks to feed the poor

  • Busiest Christmas ever for foodbanks as Universal Credit roll-out comes to an end
  • We all could become homeless VIDEO
    AMERIKA: 18,600,000 Vacant Homes In The United States, Enough For Every Homeless Person To Have Six

    Along with poverty and low incomes, the foreclosure rate has created its own crisis situation as the number of families removed from their homes has skyrocketed:

    The National Economic and Social Rights Initiative along with Amnesty International are asking the U.S. to step up its efforts to address the foreclosure crisis, including by giving serious consideration to the growing call for a foreclosure moratorium and other forms of relief for those at risk, and establishing a housing finance system that fulfills human rights obligations. New government census reports have revealed disturbing information that details the cold, hard numbers of Americans who have been deeply affected by the state of our economy, and bank foreclosure practices:

    In the last few days, the U.S. government census figures have revealed that 1 in 2 Americans have fallen into poverty or are struggling to live on low incomes. And we know that the financial hardships faced by our neighbors, colleagues, and others in our communities will be all the more acutely felt over the holiday season. Along with poverty and low incomes, the foreclosure rate has created its own crisis situation as the number of families removed from their homes has skyrocketed. Since 2007, banks have foreclosed around eight million homes.

    It is estimated that another eight to ten million homes will be foreclosed before the financial crisis is over. This approach to resolving one part of the financial crisis means many, many families are living without adequate and secure housing. In addition, approximately 3.5 million people in the U.S. are homeless, many of them veterans. It is worth noting that, at the same time, there are 18.5 million vacant homes in the country. The stark realities that persist mean that millions of families will be facing the holidays in temporary homes, or homes under threat, and far too many children will be wishing for an end to the uncertainty and distress their family is facing rather than an Xbox or Barbie doll.

    Housing is a basic human need and a fundamental human right. Yet every day in the United States, banks are foreclosing on more than 10,000 mortgages and ordering evictions of individuals and families residing in foreclosed homes. The U.S. government’s steps to address the foreclosure crisis to date have been partial at best. The depth and severity of the foreclosure crisis is a clear illustration of the urgent need for the U.S. government to put in place a system that respects, protects and fulfills human rights, including the right to housing. This includes implementing real protections to ensure that other actors, such as financial institutions, do not undermine or abuse human rights.

    There is a link available at the Amnesty International website for anyone who is interested and would like to join the call on the Obama administration and Congress to urgently step up efforts to address the foreclosure crisis, including by seriously considering the growing call for a foreclosure moratorium and other forms of relief, and establishing a housing finance system that fulfills human rights obligations.

  • College Students Learn about Homelessness by Handing out Socks in Venice Beach VIDEO

  • Los Angeles Abandons Venice Seniors to Live in Dreadful Conditions
  • Santa Monica Homeless Man Has a Masters Degree but Can't Find Work to Afford Rent VIDEO
    Hollywood Blvd Homeless Man on the Streets of Los Angeles for 29 Years VIDEO
    Homelessness: A deepening crisis on the streets of America

    They seem to be almost everywhere, in places old and new, no age spared. Sleeping on cardboard or bare ground, the homeless come together under bridges and trees, their belongings in plastic bags symbolising lives on the move. Many have arrived on the streets just recently, victims of the same prosperity that has transformed cities across the US West Coast. As officials struggle to respond to this growing crisis, some say things are likely to get worse.

    Vibrant Portland, Oregon's largest city, has long lured many. It is the City of Roses, of pleasant climate, rich culture and progressive thinking. It is also an innovation hub, part of what is called Silicon Forest, and new residents have moved here in these post-recession years attracted by its high-tech companies and their well-paid jobs. But the bonanza, unsurprisingly, has not come to everyone.

    Booming demand in an area with limited housing offers quickly drove the cost of living up, and those who were financially on the limit lost the ability they once had to afford a place. Many were rescued by family and friends, or government programmes and non-profit groups. Others, however, ended up homeless. The lucky ones have found space in public shelters. Not a few are now in tents and vehicles on the streets.

    "Even though the economy has never been stronger," Mayor Ted Wheeler, a Democrat, said, "inequality [is] growing at an alarming rate and the benefits from a [growing] economy are increasingly concentrated in fewer and fewer hands... We have increasing disparity all across the United States, and that's definitely impacting people." His city is indeed not alone. Homelessness has increased in other thriving West Coast cities that are destinations for young, well-educated workers, like San Francisco and Seattle, where the blame has also largely fallen on rapidly rising costs and evictions.

    Exact numbers are always hard to come by but 553,742 people were homeless on a single night across the US in 2017, the Department of Housing and Urban Development said, the first rise in seven years. (The figure, however, was still 13% lower than in 2010.) Declines in 30 states were overshadowed by big surges elsewhere, with California, Oregon and Washington among the five worst. Los Angeles, where the situation has been described as unprecedented, had more than 50,000 people without homes, behind only New York City, which had some 75,000.

    Joseph Gordon, known as Tequila, has lived in a homeless camp called Hazelnut Grove since its creation in 2015, when Portland first declared a state of emergency over the crisis. "It's very scary. [The] people I have come across," said the 37-year-old, "are from every single walk of life. And the homeless population is getting bigger and bigger." Multnomah County reported 4,177 people homeless on a single night last year, a 10% rise from 2015. Many, however, believed the number was higher. Exposing tensions, the president of Portland Police Association controversially said in July the city had become "a cesspool", a comment the mayor dismissed as "ridiculous".

    Tequila arrived from Cincinnati, Ohio, in 2011 and said they (Tequila is a transgender man and asks to be referred by this pronoun) became homeless after losing the apartment they shared with a former violent partner. "Being out on the street you deal with all sorts of things [like] having to relax with living with rats. You also start to appreciate running water or when you can go to the bathroom anytime you want," said Tequila. (People usually thought they were Mexican because of the colour of their skin, and the nickname was in reference to Jose Cuervo, the tequila brand.)

    The self-governed community of small wooden structures next to a highway had more than a dozen residents, half of them with some sort of income, Tequila said. "If there was access to actual affordable housing they would take it." In Portland, the rent of a one-bed flat is, on average, $1,136 (£867), which is out of reach for those who rely on Social Security cheques, topped at $735 locally, or earn the minimum wage, $12 per hour. (Officials said half of the 1,300 units to be created would be reserved to those with extremely low income.)

    Elderly people and minorities have been disproportionally affected, according to a study by Portland State University, which said technology could result in thousands of low-paid jobs being cut, probably making things even worse. "We have a housing market that's really unaffordable for folks at the lowest income level," said Shannon Singleton, Executive Director of Join, a charity that helps homeless people return to permanent housing. "There's a real lack of hope. Folks are struggling to see the ability to end their homelessness and get back in the [market]."

    While some defend Tequila's camp as a model for an alternative solution, authorities have said it will, eventually, have to go. No date has been set yet but there have been troubles with nearby neighbours recently. Homelessness, in Portland and beyond, seems to be more visible than ever. Residents are growing frustrated with the smell of urine, human faeces and abandoned objects littering public spaces and, sometimes, their own doorsteps. In certain places, there is the feeling that this is a fight being lost.

    But this is a crisis long in the making. Cuts by the federal government to affordable housing programmes and mental health facilities in the last few decades helped send many to the streets nationwide, officials and service providers said, as local authorities were unable to fill the gaps. The current affordability problem is now adding to it. Australian academic Philip Alston, the UN special rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, travelled across the US for two weeks last December in a mission that included visits to Los Angeles and San Francisco. It resulted in a scathing report in which he said the American dream was, for many, rapidly becoming the American illusion. The Trump administration strongly criticised his findings.

    The future, he warned in an interview, did not look promising. "The federal government's policies under this administration have been to cut back, as much as possible, on various housing benefits and I think the worst is probably yet to come." Other rich countries have faced rising homelessness, too, as the most vulnerable feel the burden of austerity policies, rising costs and unemployment. But in most parts of Europe, for example, there was still a "robust welfare safety net", Mr Alston said, to help those at risk. "In essence, if you're in Europe, you get access to necessary health care, psychological, physical rehabilitation... That contrasts dramatically with the US."

    Across the country, many say the homeless are unfairly targeted by authorities and that they end up criminalised by their status when accused of offences like sleeping rough, begging and public urination. In August, a federal appeals court ruled that people could not be prosecuted for sleeping on the streets when there was no shelter available. In Portland, the police oversight agency is reviewing how officers interact with homeless people - many suffering from drug addiction and mental health issues - after a report suggested they accounted for 52% of the arrests recorded last year, despite being a tiny fraction of the local population of some 640,000.

    "People are simply trying to survive and they don't have means to do so," said Kimberly McCullough, Policy Director of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) of Oregon. "We're seeing a crisis of our humanity and how we're going to treat and help each other." Tequila, however, was not surprised. "Of course there are tensions," they said. "If a police officer is having a bad day... the easiest target is a homeless person, especially the ones who are by themselves."

    Back at Hazelnut Grove, Tequila, who had found a part-time job, was asking for donations of toilet paper, garbage bags and shampoo. They were gathering documents to join a local affordable housing programme but did not expect to move from the camp any time soon. "A high homeless situation is not a good [sign], especially when you're the richest country," Tequila said. "There's very little hope. It's a dire situation."

  • The criminalization of homelessness is only possible because of the vilification of homeless people
  • Homeless swept up in America's capital clean-up
  • The places America's rich and poor call home
  • Los Angeles' homeless crisis goes from bad to worse
  • Springfield Tiny Homes Ending Homelessness Using Abandoned Mobile Home Parks VIDEO

  • Eden Village The Gathering Tree(for donations)
  • Homeless Man Sleeping Rough in London since He Was 17 VIDEO
    Homeless Veteran Sleeps in His Car at Los Angeles Safe Parking VIDEO
    UK Tenants in poor housing threatened with eviction VIDEO
    Homeless Veteran Lives in His Car in Los Angeles VIDEO
    UK Housing minister James Brokenshire defends plan to eradicate homelessness by 2027 VIDEO
    Los Angeles Homeless Man Shares the Harsh Reality of Skid Row VIDEO

    133 homeless people have died in the UK since October 2017 VIDEO

    But it takes the death of a woman for the gutter rags to waken up to their plight
    Advocating to Stop 85 Los Angeles Families from Being Evicted VIDEO
    Destitute on the streets of Leicester UK VIDEO
    Alexander Is a Homeless Veteran in Philadelphia VIDEO
    Inside Skid Row: America's Homelessness Capital VIDEO
    Scotland's homelessness scandal laid bare as stats reveal household is thrown on street every 18 minutes

    Gutter rags finally get round to the biggest crisis in Scotland. Noticeable images do NOT portray the true picture with many looking unkept with alcohol and drug dependency issues. There are many thousands of ordinary working class people with NONE of those issues facing the theft of their home that they may have spent years paying thousands into dodgy mortgage scams only to find the divorce vultures can steal them back.

    The main reasons for declaring as homeless were disputes within households and relationship breakdowns

    Charities have demanded action after the worrying new figures show the homelessness crisis is getting worse. A Scots household was made homeless every 18 minutes last year, according to “shocking” statistics showing the problem is getting worse. Official figures published yesterday revealed the number of people asking for help has increased for the first time in almost a decade.

    Councils received 34,972 applications for homelessness assistance between April 2017 and March 2018, one per cent higher than the same period during 2016-17. The increase follows eight consecutive years of annual decreases from a peak of 57,672 applications in 2008-09. A total of 28,792 families were confirmed as homeless during the year – an average of one every 18 minutes.

    Homeless charities said the figures highlighted that the crisis is worsening and demanded a new focus on getting people into permanent homes. The report from the Scottish Government showed the number of people living in temporary accommodation has increased by one per cent from last year. There were 10,933 households living in temporary accommodation, with the number of children in such settings increasing by 557 (nine per cent) to 6615, the fourth consecutive annual increase.

    The main reasons for declaring as homeless were disputes within households and relationship breakdowns. Shelter Scotland director Graeme Brown branded the statistics “shocking” and said they should “start alarm bells ringing in Holyrood that homelessness in Scotland is getting worse, not better”. He added: “This is clear evidence that the good progress we have seen in recent years is now being reversed and bad housing and homelessness is blighting the lives of even more people in Scotland – robbing them of their health, security and a fair chance in life.

    “We welcome the focus on homelessness in the last year from the Scottish Government. “But it is now time for urgent action from all areas of local and national government to work together better to tackle and prevent homelessness in Scotland. We need urgent action and resources now to start making a difference to all those facing or suffering homelessness.”

    Crisis chief executive Jon Sparkes is advising the Scottish Government on how to tackle specific problems related to homelessness, particularly that of unsuitable temporary accommodation. Many of his recommendations for rapid rehousing are already becoming SNP policy.

    He said: “While we welcome the Scottish Government’s recent commitment to limit the amount of time people are being forced to stay in the most unsuitable forms of temporary accommodation to seven days, today’s figures are a stark reminder of just how urgently we need action. “Scotland is one of the world leaders in tackling homelessness and it has an opportunity to take a significant step towards ending homelessness for good by making long stays in temporary accommodation a thing of the past. Now is the time to act.” Housing Minister Kevin Stewart added: “Everyone deserves a safe and warm place to call home which is why we are committed to ending homelessness and rough sleeping for good.

    “While the long-term trend shows a decrease in the number of homeless applications – a reduction of 39 per cent between 2008-9 and 2017-18 – these figures are a reminder of why preventing homelessness and transforming temporary accommodation will remain a key priority for government. “We want time spent in unsuitable temporary accommodation to be as short as possible, especially for households with children or where there is a pregnancy. “This is why we introduced a cap of one week for families and pregnant women living in B&B accommodation.

    “We also need temporary accommodation to be of a high standard, with good support, for everyone.” A major report published last week claimed Scotland will need 5500 new social homes every year for the next 15 years to meet needs of homeless people and those on low incomes A “housing first” strategy, which aims to reduce the need for temporary housing, would be rolled out UK-wide.

    Scotland’s problem with overuse of temporary housing stems from the end of “priority need” in 2012. It reduced rough sleeping but had a knock-on impact with more people in unsuitable homes for longer. There were 400 occasions in the last year on which councils broke the law by housing someone in inappropriate accommodation for longer than seven days. Most of these were in Edinburgh (280 breaches).

    Scottish Labour’s Housing spokesperson Pauline McNeill MSP said: “Having just one person homeless in 21st century Scotland is unacceptable – but to see homelessness on the rise once again is a scandal. “The SNP Government are not taking Scotland’s homelessness crisis seriously and they should be ashamed by these figures.”

  • The Line: Poverty in America VIDEO
    Cardiff Homeless Man Shares about Criminalization of Homelessness VIDEO
    Shocking rise in 'paupers' funerals' in Britain VIDEO
    The Real Truth About the Broken Homeless Services System VIDEO
    Homeless Man Shares Heartbreaking Story of Family Tragedy and Cancer VIDEO
    Street Medicine Detroit Helping Homeless People VIDEO
    Why is nobody counting the number of homeless deaths? VIDEO
    Universal Credit "isn't working" VIDEO
    Three Fingered Jim Ended up Homeless after Getting Hurt on the Job VIDEO
    Homelessness: sleeping rough in the British countryside VIDEO

    May in the UK and Trump in the USA reside over mass homelessness
    thanks to policies that do NOTHING to remedy disastrous political decisions

  • The American Dream: Skid Row Downtown Los Angeles Christmas Day 2017(VIDEO)
  • Homeless Man Recently Discharged From New Orleans Hospital VIDEO
    Los Angeles Homeless Man Harassed by Downtown Business District's Purple Patrol VIDEO
    The American Dream: Skid Row Downtown Los Angeles Christmas Day 2017 VIDEO

    WAKE UP AMERICA!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
    Los Angeles’ homelessness crisis is a national disgrace

    There are few sights in the world like nighttime in skid row, the teeming Dickensian dystopia in downtown Los Angeles where homeless and destitute people have been concentrated for more than a century. Here, men and women sleep in rows, lined up one after another for block after block in makeshift tents or on cardboard mats on the sidewalks — the mad, the afflicted and the disabled alongside those who are merely down on their luck. Criminals prey on them, drugs such as heroin and crystal meth are easily available, sexual assault and physical violence are common and infectious diseases like tuberculosis, hepatitis and AIDS are constant threats.

    Skid row is — and long has been — a national disgrace, a grim reminder of man’s ability to turn his back on his fellow man. But these days it is only the ugly epicenter of a staggering homelessness problem that radiates outward for more than 100 miles throughout Los Angeles County and beyond. There are now more than 57,000 people who lack a “fixed, regular or adequate place to sleep” on any given night in the county, and fewer than 1 in 10 of them are in skid row.

    Homelessness burst its traditional borders several years ago, spreading first to gloomy underpasses and dim side streets, and then to public parks and library reading rooms and subway platforms. No matter where you live in L.A. County, from Long Beach to Beverly Hills to Lancaster, you cannot credibly claim today to be unaware of the squalid tent cities, the sprawling encampments, or the despair and misery on display there.

    At last, the problem became so acute — and so visible — that Los Angeles took extraordinary action. To your credit, to all of our credit, the citizens of this city and this county voted in November 2016 and again in March 2017 to raise our own taxes to fund an enormous multibillion-dollar, 10-year program of housing and social services for the homeless.

    As a result, Los Angeles now has its best chance in decades to combat homelessness — an opportunity that surely all can agree must not be wasted. It is neither desirable nor morally acceptable nor practical for this city or this county to blithely tolerate the signs of destitution more commonly associated with 1980s Calcutta or the slums of Rio de Janiero or medieval Europe. We cannot go on shutting our windows to beggars at freeway offramps or stepping casually over men and women curled up in sleeping bags or turning away when people who have no access to public bathrooms use the city streets as toilets. We cannot indefinitely roust people who have nowhere to go or confiscate their belongings or criminalize their struggle for basic necessities. Such desperate stopgap measures are not solutions, but emblems of a deteriorating city, admissions of failure. We now have the opportunity to do better.

    But here’s the bad news: Passing Measures H and HHH was the easy part. Money alone doesn’t solve problems, and in the end the tougher questions are how to spend it, where to spend it, on whom to spend it and how to measure success. If we hope that the crisis will be gone — or, more realistically, under control — when the money runs out in 10 years, we need city and county officials to explain what actions they’re taking and why, how many people they’ve housed or failed to house, what they expect to accomplish by the end of the year and by the end of the decade — so that we can hold them accountable for their actions.

    Furthermore, those politicians who have for too long shamefully shirked their responsibility to address the festering problems must now exercise real leadership; they must stop pandering to the vocal minority of residents who object to housing for homeless and low-income people in their neighborhoods. Years of infighting, mixed messages and failures of political will must come to an end.

    All the region’s politicians must step up, but especially Mayor Eric Garcetti — whose legacy and political future will rise or fall on how he handles this colossal urban crisis — and the members of the Los Angeles City Council, who have too often allowed political expediency and timidity to guide their actions. Homelessness in the city of Los Angeles has risen every year since Garcetti took office in 2013. Over the course of his tenure, it is up 49%.

    County officials have made some progress — breaking down bureaucratic silos, leveraging new federal Medicaid dollars, setting sensible goals and priorities, using Measure H money to quadruple the number of homeless outreach teams, add shelter beds and help with rental subsidies — but they too have an enormous task ahead of them. And homelessness, which does not recognize municipal boundaries, is also present in most of the other 87 cities in L.A. county, many of which have historically tried to push the poor and homeless out, hoping the problem would go away. Only three cities in the county are on track to meet their “fair share” housing construction goals.

    How did we get here? From the founding of this newspaper in 1881, the pages of The Times have been filled with stories of those we have called, at various times, vagrants, hobos, tramps, transients and drifters. And for as long as there have been homeless people, there has been a tendency to blame the victims themselves for their condition — to see their failure to thrive as an issue of character, of moral weakness, of laziness. Since the “deinstitutionalization” of the mentally ill in the second half of the 20th century, and the subsequent failure of government to provide the promised outpatient services for those who had been released, the problem has grown significantly worse.

    Today, a confluence of factors is driving people onto the streets. The shredding of the safety net in Washington and here in California is one. (Consider the inexcusable shortage of federal Section 8 vouchers for subsidized low-income housing, or the dismally low level of “general relief payments” for the county’s neediest single adults.)

    At the same time, California is experiencing a severe housing shortage. Gentrification is taking more and more once-affordable rental units off the L.A. market, and restrictive zoning laws along with high construction costs and anti-development sentiment make new affordable units hard to build. Over the last six years, the rent for a studio apartment in Los Angeles has climbed 92%, according to UCLA law professor emeritus Gary Blasi, so that even people who have jobs can find themselves living on the streets after a rent spike or an unexpected crisis. As Blasi notes: “In America, housing is a commodity. If you can afford it, you have it; if you can’t, you don’t.”

    Contrary to popular belief, the homeless in Los Angeles are not mostly mentally ill or drug addicted, raving or matted-haired or frightening — although a sizable minority meet some of those descriptions. They are not mostly people who drifted in from other states in search of a comfy climate in which to sponge off of others; the overwhelming majority have lived in the region for years. Today, a greater and greater proportion of people living on the streets are there because of bad luck or a series of mistakes, or because the economy forgot them — they lost a job or were evicted or fled an abusive marriage just as the housing market was growing increasingly unforgiving.

    It will surprise no one to learn that it is the most vulnerable among us who usually end up without a place to live. According to the Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority, more than 5,000 of the county’s 58,000 homeless people are children and more than 4,000 are elderly. About one-third are mentally ill. Some 40% are African American. Also heavily represented: Veterans. The disabled. Young people from the county’s overwhelmed juvenile justice system and its foster care programs. Men and women just released from jail, without the tools or skills needed for reentering society. Patients released from public hospitals — often with untreated cancers, infections, heart disease or diabetes. Victims of domestic violence.

    All the great social issues of American society play out in homelessness — inequality, racial injustice, poverty, violence, sexism. Naturally, life expectancy for the homeless is short: about 47 years, according to skid row doctor Susan Partovi, compared with 78 in the population as a whole.

  • Los Angeles Has Criminalized Poverty By Making It Illegal To Sleep In Cars and RV's
  • May deluded on house building as British streets lined with the homeless

  • Woman gives hotel rooms to homeless during storm only for them to be ‘turned away’ because they did not have any identification
  • 'Discharged to the streets': one homeless man's struggle in freezing London
  • Charlie is homeless in Pasadena VIDEO
    Rough sleepers face freezing night: what to do to help VIDEO
    Homeless man shivering on Scottish beach given hotel room

    “It’s fantastic” — Burntisland community rallies round to bring homeless man in from the cold

    Locals were worried the man would be rough sleeping during some of the coldest weather in Fife for years. A kind-hearted community has united to bring a freezing homeless man in from the cold. With the so-called Beast from the East due to hit large swathes of the UK, Burntisland folk were horrified by the plight of the man, known only as James, found shivering in a tent on the town’s beach.

    But thanks to a Facebook appeal by local resident Darren Wapplington, James was given a warm room in a hotel paid for by generous townsfolk. Jason Borthwick, owner of The Sands Hotel and one of the first to respond to Darren’s post, said he had been overwhelmed by the response of local people who rallied within minutes. “The fact people have this spirit about them has restored my faith in humanity,” he said. Darren stumbled across James as he was walking his dog on Sunday afternoon.

    He later posted on Facebook: “James was very matter of fact about living in a tent. “However, having seen the terrible weather forecast for the week would anyone be interested in contributing to funding him accommodation for a few days?” He also urged local hotels or B&Bs to do a special rate for James and added: “Not a lasting solution but given the weather it would be a particularly horrendous time to be rough sleeping.”

    Jason stepped forward to offer his services and donations began pouring in to cover the cost of the stay. “I had a spare room and he was welcome to it,” he said. “Then people were coming in to the hotel to drop off money for him and there’s in excess of £100 so far.

    “I don’t know how long he’ll be here because the council have been to speak to him and we’re hopeful he’ll be sorted out with something. “I’m not here to make money out of James’s situation, just to cover my costs, so if there’s cash left over when he leaves I’ll ask people if they want me to give it to him or to a homeless charity.” Jason was full of praise for the people of Burntisland.

    “It’s fantastic that so many people got together so quickly to find a positive result for this man,” he said. “James was also delighted and very thankful and appreciative.”


  • More and more of the world's citizens are being isolated from the grid

    It is becoming clearer by the day that more and more of the world's citizens are being pushed into poverty and destitution by evil forces that are operating via the political systems of the world. There can be NO excuse for a single individual on this planet from being able to access the most basic necessities of life yet country after country shows little interest in the ever expanding poverty that exists even in supposedly rich countries like America and Britain.

    If there was some sort of global lack of funds that was impacting on everyone across the planet there may be some rationale for this happening but there is NO shortage of wealth for those at the very top who are living in excess while their fellow citizens flounder on the streets homeless. We have documented where huge sums are being spent on the military industrial complex , Cerne, International Space station and a myriad of science projects that if stopped tomorrow and the expenditure redirected to feeding and housing the poorest and most vulnerable that could be eradicated almost immediately yet the powers that be simply ignore the growing mountain of the impoverished and carry on with a blatant disregard for large sections of the population's plight.

    The very scumbags we are being asked to vote for are all hand picked minions of the global ruling elite and serve only their greed while vast swathes of the population are left with no support ultimately leading to their homelessness, hunger and destitution. The very media the sheeple rely on for news also are to busy reporting on that ruling elite when they know the mountain of poor are being shunned from the exposures of why so many now face a very uncertain future thanks to what they claim is some sort of democratic process.

    If politics as it is operating today was functioning correctly ALL citizens of the world would be getting their fair share of the world's assets. Instead we are seeing ever more wealth being accumulated in the hands of the few who continue to fund the very political systems that ensure what can only be classed as daylight robbery goes on and continues the vast inequality that like a tsunami is encompassing the world.

    Unless people are prepared to rise up and let those powers that be know that they are no longer prepared to watch this brutal impoverishment regime continue, the world is heading for a monumental catastrophe as turning a blind eye to the growing mountain of poverty can only lead to unrest across many parts of the world that are creaking at the seams from what is staring the deluded right in their face.

  • Exposing the Great 'Poverty Reduction' Scandal
  • The Billionaires Club
  • Homeless need to die on the political mafia's doorstep before they'll do anything

  • Homeless man dies on Parliament's doorstep as temperatures plunged below freezing
    as MPs call for more action to tackle rough sleeping
  • House ownership now in the hands of the few

  • FULL ARTICLE HERE (Young men need to realise even if they do get to own? a property the legal mafia will find some excuse to steal it back at some point in the future and an ex-partner could continue living in the house a man has bought and forced to pay a huge mortgage to let them live in the lifestyle they think they deserve. You just couldn't make this up but true.)
  • Los Angeles Homeless Man Shares About His Girlfriend Dying While Living in Tent Near LAX VIDEO
    England's growing homeless crisis VIDEO

    What we warned about DECADES ago and a media that concentrates on drug use as the reason when it's NOT

  • Rough sleeping in England rises for seventh year (But corporate rags still ignore 'elephant in the room' reasons)
  • Britain in 2018: the cost of squalor (Gayrdian still miss the reasons why so many heterosexual MEN are on the streets while they bleat on about those poor wee wimmin and homosexuals being harassed)
  • Rise in rough sleeping is no surprise – it’s now a routine sight (The feminist lawyer controlling the Gayrdian fails time and again to expose her own kind behind the men thrown on to the streets after divorce)
  • "What can I do?" Tony, aged 72, is living in a tent in the middle of Milton Keynes (We have been warning about the dangers of men facing homelessness for two decades and only now corporate rags are taking it seriously)
  • Disabled Man in Dallas Made Homeless After Nursing Home Released Him to the Streets VIDEO
    Tour of Ithaca's Tent City Where Homeless People Survive in the Freezing Cold VIDEO
    Homeless Couple's Love Keeps Them Warm in Ithaca's Cold Weather VIDEO
    Homelessness the biggest crime of the century

    Corporate rags finally getting round to reporting on the most serious threat to men for years but now also affecting women, hence the sudden interest.

  • Gayrdian report on homelessness concentrates on drug addicts when many men on the streets are due primarily to government policy and the legal mafia theft of property during divorce (Creating distraction from the real cause of homelessness with a lawyer running that rag)(VIDEO)
  • A Homeless Woman Shows Us Why It Feels Good to Give VIDEO
    Euston Station offers festive feast to homeless VIDEO
    Over 9,000 homeless not going home for Christmas VIDEO
    Thousands sleeping rough as Britain freezes VIDEO
    SPCA Hypocrites Now Using Robots to Scare Away Homeless People VIDEO
    Homelessness the biggest threat to Scots and right across the UK

  • Thousands brave the cold for Sleep in the Park homelessness event
  • The dire consequences of trying to survive under a massive tory BOOT

  • This post about Tory Britain is going viral – “If you aren’t angry as hell, then there’s something very wrong with you”
  • Crocodile tears from a tory who hears the desperation and suicide attempts of those harshly treated by the UK's tory driven draconian welfare system?
  • Scottish rags eventually get round to exposing the BIGGEST crisis in Scotland homelessness

    For years we have dedicated our time to expose the crooked avenues that lead victims to find themselves on the street instigated by a ruthless freemason controlled legal system that the media NEVER touch on. MORE HERE
    Brad and his wife are homeless in Winnipeg, Canada because welfare cut them off for a year! VIDEO
    Anthony is a kind and gentle homeless man living on the streets of Boston VIDEO
    Shelter: America's Homeless Veterans VIDEO
    The story of USA homelessness and one man's fierce commitment to end it VIDEO
    Freddie is a struggling comedian currently homeless in Hollywood sleeping in front of a church VIDEO
    Homeless man claims Houston Homeless Shelter was caught killing Homeless people VIDEO

  • Hundreds of Homeless People Vanish In Salt Lake City After Police Operation
  • Ray is homeless in Boston VIDEO
    Wvlf lives in a tent homeless near St Louis and uses social media VIDEO
    Leonard is homeless and sleeps across from the White House! VIDEO
    Disabled, Homeless, Denied Disability! Robert lost his leg falling off a roof while volunteering VIDEO

    Whenever you think about homelessness and panhandling, you need to think of Robert. Please share this powerful story with everyone you know.

    I was walking in Philladelipa at night and saw a sheet tacked to a wall and a wheelchair. Next to the wheelchair was a sign that read "Disabled, Homeless, Denied Disability! I assumed a person was sleeping on the other side of the sheet, but I have a rule never to wake anyone up. The moment messed me up. I generally do not share this type of photo, but this is the homelessness people don't see but need to see!

    The next day I just happened to see the sign again, but this time, Robert was in his wheelchair. A plastic cup was placed in his prosthetic leg to collect change from people as they passed by. Robert was volunteering for Habitat for Humanity and fell off a roof. Someone moved a ladder and didn't set it back right. The fall shattered both of Robert's wrists, and he ended up losing a leg.

    Robert has been on the streets homeless for a year now. During that time, he keeps getting denied disability benefits. He has found a lawyer to take his case, but the process takes time. Robert's only means to survive is panhandling. He says begging is demeaning but he does not have another choice.
    Rags finally get round to exposing the homelessness we have been warning about for decades

  • Homeless scandal revealed as Tory cuts cause huge surge in young Scots forced onto street
  • Homeless in Hawaii Documentary 2017 VIDEO

    How the ruling mafia allow rises in homelessness as a warning to everyone else
    Saint Louis Public Schools on Family and Youth Homelessness VIDEO
    After job loss and a heart attack, Byron lives in a tent homeless in Detroit VIDEO
    John Is Sleeping Rough in London VIDEO
    Homeless frozen child ignored by New Yorkers until VIDEO
    A Look at the Dallas Public Library Helping Homeless People VIDEO
    Poverty in America Documentary 2017 VIDEO
    Help Bristol's Homeless Social Enterprise VIDEO

  • Bristol's Homeless (VIDEO)
  • Meet Jessica Pearce, the woman buying houses for Melbourne's homeless
    A woman has been so moved by the sight of Melbourne's homeless people that she has started buying houses for them.

    Jessica Pearce was staying at a hotel in Flinders Street with her partner over the Christmas period when they came face to face with city's homeless problem. "I guess we felt shocked and I suppose a bit guilty — we didn't realise how bad the housing situation in Melbourne was,".

    "The streets were lined with people sleeping on mattresses or on the ground.

    "I guess it just touched me and I thought that maybe there was something that we could do." 'I wanted him to have stable accommodation'.

    The couple spent two nights wandering the streets handing out $20 and $50 notes to those sleeping rough and talking with them about their circumstances. Some of the hundreds of people sleeping rough on Melbourne's streets talk about how they ended up there.

    One of those people was a man who was sleeping on the steps of St Paul's Cathedral. "He had a two- and a three-year-old who were staying with his ex-partner and he wasn't going to have access to them because he didn't have somewhere to live," Ms Pearce said.

    Ms Pearce and her partner invited him back to their hotel for two nights, before putting him up at a motel for a month.

    "I wanted him to have stable accommodation for the children."

    Four for the price of one

    Ms Pearce had recently finished paying off her own mortage and was looking to buy an investment property in inner Melbourne. But after her experience she decided to buy houses in cheaper areas, and two weeks ago purchased four houses "all about three or four days apart from each other" .

    The properties

    Lara: Short-term accommodation for people with children who are on a waitlist for housing
    Corio: Accommodation for homeless young people studying or in an apprenticeship
    Morwell: Short-term crisis accommodation for up to three months
    Moe: Apartment providing permanent accommodation for up to three young people

    "The price that I would have paid for one house in town was the same as buying four in cheaper areas," she said. The properties in Corio, Lara, Morwell and Moe will provide either short-term crisis accommodation or a stable, long-term residence.

    The house in Lara, for example, will be provided for up to three months to people with children who are on a waiting list for long-term accommodation. "It's quite a lovely house, it's very much like you would imagine a grandmother's house to be," Ms Pearce said.

    She said she had spoken to youth housing providers and government organisations about how to best administer the properties, which are still awaiting settlement. "It's very much a work in progress."

    Just why Ms Pearce has taken such a generous step might be explained by her own history. Three days before she turned 16 her mother and stepfather asked her to leave home. "I'd already been working at Hungry Jack's so I just took on some extra hours.

    "It's funny, at the time I didn't think much of it, I kind of took it in my stride." She confided in her maths teacher, with whom she had a good relationship, and he set her up in stable accommodation.

    "He was connected with a house in Elwood that provided accommodation for young people who wanted to stay in school, which is probably a lot of the reason that I had the idea of providing a house like that myself now." Ms Pearce now has a successful business and her four children "have not really wanted for anything". "I've probably got it better than most people," she said.

  • What it's like to be homeless in Melbourne
  • Melbourne homelessness: Meet the city's rough sleepers
  • New York City's New Tech to Track Every Homeless Person in the City

    New York is facing a crisis. The city that never sleeps has become the city with the most people who have no home to sleep in. As rising rents outpace income growth across the five boroughs, some 62,000 people, nearly 40 percent of them children, live in homeless shelters—rates the city hasn’t seen since the Great Depression.

    As New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio faces reelection in November, his reputation and electoral prospects depend in part on his ability to reverse this troubling trend. In the mayor’s estimation, combatting homelessness effectively will require opening 90 new shelters across the city and expanding the number of outreach workers who canvass the streets every day offering aid and housing. The effort will also require having the technology in place to ensure that work happens as efficiently as possible. To that end, the city is rolling out a new tool, StreetSmart, aims to give city agencies and non-profit groups a comprehensive view of all of the data being collected on New York’s homeless on a daily basis.

    Think of StreetSmart as a customer relationship management system for the homeless. Every day in New York, some 400 outreach workers walk the streets checking in on homeless people and collecting information about their health, income, demographics, and history in the shelter system, among other data points. The workers get to know this vulnerable population and build trust in the hope of one day placing them in some type of housing.

    Traditionally, outreach workers have entered information about every encounter into a database, keeping running case files. But those databases never talked to each other. One outreach worker in the Bronx might never know she was talking to the same person who’d checked into a Brooklyn shelter a week prior. More importantly, the worker might never know why that person left. What’s more, systems used by city agencies and non-profits seldom overlapped, complicating efforts to keep track of individuals. “It would require reinventing the wheel in every case,” says Human Resources Administration Commissioner Steve Banks.

    A True View

    Banks wanted a tool that would not only enable workers to coordinate their efforts, but also give the city government a true overview of the homelessness problem that would enable officials to design interventions based on real data, not rough estimates. The city’s tech team worked with non-profit organizations such as Project Hospitality in Staten Island as well as BronxWorks to find out what the outreach workers on the front lines of this citywide disaster need. “The work itself is difficult, but then managing the work, and where people are and tracking folks is a big, huge thing we deal with,” says Juan Rivera, who directs homeless outreach for BronxWorks.

    Outreach workers need to be armed with as much information as possible if they’re going to build trust with clients, Rivera says. They need to know, for instance, if a homeless individual in their neighborhood recently left a detox program in another neighborhood. That person might need more than just a bed to get back on his feet. StreetSmart gives outreach workers access to that information. At the same time, the team behind StreetSmart took pains to protect clients’ privacy, so, for instance, only authorized officials would have access to people’s medical history. The big promise of StreetSmart extends beyond its ability to help outreach workers in the moment. The aggregation of all this information could also help the city proactively design fixes to problems it wouldn’t have otherwise seen. The tool has a map feature that shows where encampments are popping up and where outreach workers are having the most interactions. It can also be used to assess how effective different housing facilities are at keeping people off the streets.

    Which, of course, is what all of this is really about. All of the technology in the world won’t matter if the facilities available to homeless people are fundamentally unsafe places where they don’t want to be. “The more we can integrate services the better,” says Deborah Padgett, a professor of social work at New York University. “But my concern is what is waiting for them once they get off the street?” Padgett is one of many advocates who argue that what the city is offering today is far from enough. The Coalition for the Homeless has argued that expanding the shelter system is simply a Band-aid on the much deeper wound: the lack of permanent affordable housing in the city.

    Commissioner Banks, a former attorney-in-chief at the Legal Aid Society, which represents low-income New Yorkers, acknowledges that underlying issue. “This has been a trajectory over multiple decades reflective of the need for affordable housing,” he says. These knotty societal issues, decades in the making, could very likely take decades to unwind—no matter how efficient the technology working in service of ending the problem.

  • Hundreds of full-time New York City workers are homeless
  • Roshad first experienced homelessness in America after a bad divorce VIDEO
    Capitalism causes homelessness
    Percy is homeless in Chicago VIDEO
    My Day with Street Medicine Detroit Helping Homeless People VIDEO
    Tory scumbag Dominic Raab booed for claiming typical food bank user NOT languishing in poverty VIDEO

  • Trussell trust foodbank statistics
  • Latest Trussell Trust foodbank stats

  • Trussell trust foodbank statistics
  • David is a homeless senior in Boston. He sleeps outside even in the winter VIDEO
    Cop Fired For Pepper Spraying Homeless People's Water Bottles VIDEO
    Greg and Latisha's love helps them survive homelessness in Detroit VIDEO
    Homeless and hungry: Life in the tory madhouse with benefit sanctions VIDEO
    Judge a country's success not by how well the rich are doing but how well the poorest are doing

    The most major failing of the global rags, many run by billionaires, is how they rate any country's success. It doesn't matter what percentage of the population are millionaires or even billionaires what matters is how a country's population as a whole are doing. There is no use having a small percentage of the population living like kings and queens when the rest of population can hardly keep a roof over their head or feed, clothe and heat themselves.

    So much emphasise is spent looking at what the rich are doing when a whole underclass are forgotten and the media spends so much time ignoring their issues because they totally rely on advertising revenue and to cater for those who have the spare cash to buy the tacky goods they sell to those with more money than sense.

    The mark of a country's success is the quality of life that everyone should enjoy without living in squalor and indebted to a state that has placed the interests of the rich, who in the end fund the political ego's, that in time will find out how long the peasants can tolerate their indifference.

    Only the rise of technology has leveled the playing field and why the corporate rags are desperately trying to avoid their past history steeped in some of the most fascist articles that vilify the poor as if they themselves are responsible for their own poverty. These evil bastards are now paying a heavy price for that indifference and deservedly so.

  • Chris homeless on the streets of Austin, Texas VIDEO
    Gerald homeless in Hollywood VIDEO
    Lamborghini owner picks up a homeless man (two part) VIDEO

    C3 Is Proof Los Angeles Can End Homelessness VIDEO
    Los Angeles C3 Team on Skid Row in action VIDEO
    Boycott ASDA: Rochdale lady banned from ASDA store for buying homeless lady shoes VIDEO

    ASDA store Rochdale have banned a woman from their store for helping a homeless lady. An ASDA staff member abused the homeless lady and continued to humiliate her rather than seeking help for her. A lady called Samantha Isherwood kindly came to the woman's aid and intervened because of how she was being spoken to by the ASDA staff member. The homeless lady had no shoes on her feet and was bought some from Samantha from the ASDA store in Rochdale. Because of this Samantha has been banned from the store. This is disgusting and the store must compensate Samantha and the homeless lady. The staff member is the one who needs banning.
    Frank and Lisa homeless in Santa Monica VIDEO
    Australian Open coverage exposes huge homeless problem VIDEO

    Complicit media calling the sight an embarrassment for the city
    Samuel is homeless in Los Angeles VIDEO
    Johnny lives on the streets of Los Angeles homeless VIDEO
    Who Do We Call When a Homeless Person Needs help? VIDEO
    Little girl told parents she didn't want presents this Christmas, asking for money to go to homeless instead

    When a young child is more in touch with humanity than governments you know you are living under an oppressive regime.

    Selfless Bella Wiles, 5, was moved to tears last December when she saw a homeless man during a family holiday A little girl forfeited all her Christmas presents this year after telling her parents she wanted the money to be spent on the homeless instead. Adorable Bella Wiles, 5, has been dubbed a "guardian angel" after using the money to buy people sleeping rough warm clothes.

    The youngster was inspired to help after she burst into tears when she saw a homeless man while on a family holiday last December. Bella decided she didn't want any presents this Christmas, asking mum Samantha Elliott and dad Adam Wiles to use the money they would have spent on her to buy gifts for the homeless. Bella didn't stop there though as she decided to spend Christmas day cooking hot food at an organised dinner for people without a home.

    Now, thanks to Bella's generosity, she is affectionately known as the 'guardian angel' to homeless people in her town of Basingstoke, Hants. Miss Elliott, 32, said: "Bella burst into tears while we were on holiday in Cornwall last December when she saw a man sleeping on the street and asked to buy him some food. "Bella gave him some hot pasta, a cup of tea and a reindeer cake, and since then she has bought food for homeless people whenever she sees them."

    In October, while visiting London to with her parents, little Bella became concerned about the number of homeless people she saw and asked Miss Elliott and Mr Wiles how much they would spend on gifts for her this Christmas. When they told her, she said she did not want presents this year, instead wanting them to use the money to buy clothing for people sleeping rough. Miss Elliott said: "We couldn't ignore her request and took her shopping to buy hats, gloves, socks, underwear and other warm clothing for her to give to people.

    "Bella wrapped them up with a candy cane and gave them out to rough sleepers at a Christmas lunch organised by a drop-in centre called the Camrose Centre, in Basingstoke. "And while most children would have spent their Christmas holiday playing with new toys, Bella used her free time cooking hot food to give out to homeless people. "She used leftover food from Christmas Day to cook a turkey risotto, that she found in a Jamie Oliver recipe book, and she also made sausage sandwiches.

    "Then she delivered them personally to people, with a message saying 'love Bella' written on top." Accounts manager Mr Wiles, 40, added that one of the homeless people who Bella served at the dinner was so amazed at what she was doing that she ran out to buy her a Christmas present. He said: "We didn't want to get in her way while she was at the dinner so we left her to it, but one of the people there told us about a homeless woman who ran out of the meal. "She actually went and bought Bella a Christmas present to say thank you.

    "Bella was so moved that this lady who has nothing went out and bought something for her to say thanks." The selfless five-year-old has also started a JustGiving donations page, with the help of her mum, to raise more money to try and buy more clothing and sleeping bags for people. The page has reached £840 of its £1,000 target so far.

    Miss Elliott, who also has another eight-week-old daughter, said: "Bella is becoming known as their little guardian angel. "I'm so proud of her but it's hard not to get choked up talking to these people who are out in these freezing cold nights whilst we are warm at home. "If people took the time to talk to these people they would realise that a lot of them have fallen on tough times.

    "They are friendly and welcome a hot meal and more than anything they are happy they are being spoken to like human beings." Miss Elliott added: "It amazes me that Bella would rather help others than do things for herself. "She amazes me daily with her selflessness. She makes me a better person and is such an inspiration. "My little lady with a big heart is planning to change the world and do some good."

    Forget about the supposed charities who claim to help the homeless but instead help their Chief Executives fund mansions and flash cars this is a far surer way of ensuring your money goes directly to those that matter.

  • Joe homeless in Philadelphia VIDEO
    Mike homeless in Philadelphia VIDEO
    Morris homeless in Los Angeles VIDEO
    Leonardo, a Vietnam veteran talking about living homeless in Los Angeles VIDEO

    Will Trump or Clinton do anything about America's mass homelessness cause Obama didn't?
    Michael homeless in Toronto, Canada VIDEO
    Roy homeless in London, Ontario VIDEO
    Jeffery is homeless in Toronto, Canada VIDEO
    Poor in the USA a homeless men documentary VIDEO
    Liverpool boys give 'Penny-for-the-Guy' cash to homeless man

  • Robert homeless in Los Angeles VIDEO
    Kevin homeless in Los Angeles VIDEO
    Luke homeless in Los Angeles VIDEO

    Luke is a Vietnam combat veteran who has lived homeless in Los Angeles for a little over 7 months now. After a recent major surgery, he was not able to work or pay rent.

    Luke doesn't plan on staying homeless. Even at 6, Luke wants to continue his education at Los Angeles City College where he holds a 3.0 GPA (grade point average).

    Luke's desire is to help other people, but right now he is the one who needs some help. Luckily Angelenos can help end homelessness this Election Day. Vote YES on Proposition HHH to build as many as 10,000 permanent supportive housing units in Los Angeles. The Los Angeles Times endorsed HHH - check it out to learn why. HERE
    David deaf and homeless in Los Angeles VIDEO
    Even 5 year old kids are outraged how tory scum treat the homeless VIDEO
    Robert homeless in Los Angeles VIDEO
    Randy homeless in Columbus Ohio VIDEO
    Homelessness Is a Symptom of Racism VIDEO
    Dion homeless in Chicago's tent city VIDEO
    UK homelessness rises 54% since 2010 VIDEO

  • The United Nations has confirmed that the UK tory scum's austerity policies breach the UK’s
    international human rights obligations(Is that why Cameron is so anxious to give up his Prime Minister's salary?)
  • 1,075 a DAY made homeless after evictions double thanks to tory scum's draconian welfare cuts
    More than 22,300 private renters were evicted by bailiffs in the last 12 months - that’s 1,075 people per day ending up on the street.

    This is almost double the figure from the same period five years ago at 11,338 households.

    Shelter says every day it hears from families facing the devastation of losing their home and the charity is struggling to keep up with demand. Shelter Chief Executive, Campbell Robb, said: “The figures are a painful reminder of the catastrophic impact welfare cuts and our drought of affordable homes are having on thousands of people in England.

    “We are extremely worried that short-sighted plans in the government’s Housing Bill will further shrink the numbers of genuinely affordable homes and make things even worse. “The government can’t continue to ignore the root cause of the crisis and the ordinary families most affected by it.”

    Paying rent should always be your priority. Don’t ignore letters or phone calls, you might hope will sort themselves out, they won’t. It’s important you read everything you receive from your landlord. If you’re struggling with your housing don’t wait until it is too late to seek help. Get free, confidential advice from Shelter at or by calling its helpline on 0808 800 4444. You can get free help with debt repayment worries from your local Citizens Advice or the National DebtHelpline on 0808 808 4000.


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  • The political mafia condone the homosexual agenda to feed their own vile perversions

  • There is only one thing certain about government that it ain't there for our benefit

  • Divorcing men in a police state

  • Brexit exposes power struggles of the elite

  • Proud to be a heterosexual male and father

  • Freemason judicial mafia still the biggest threat to heterosexual men globally

  • Why are there 70,000+ children in care homes in the UK?

  • Domestic violence cries a means to an end

  • BBC promoting the feminazi latest HATE agenda #MaybeHeDoesntHitYou

  • Vicious hate campaigns against heterosexual men

  • Why do people back NASTY?

  • Family courts where freemasons destroy men not part of their creepy agenda

  • Scottish Elections 2016: Disturbing imbalance in the heterosexuals leading main political parties

  • Hillsborough exposes freemasons behind cover up of 96 deaths

  • Royal parasites induce Stockholm Syndrome to ensure peasant loyalty

  • British judges are pure evil hand picked by the royalist bitch who oversees their criminality

  • Is Britain's murderous tory leader about to be forced to resign?

  • Panama Papers: What the compliant media isn't telling us

  • Tory's murderous rottweiller IDS finally quits over vile welfare cuts to the most vulnerable

  • Tory corruption potential for a nuclear disaster

  • BBC, Bray Leino and Refuge stage massive domestic abuse propaganda ruse

  • Posh actors complain about the public complaining about them

  • Did the stasi use the threat of terrorism to justify their evil spying?

  • Everywhere there is a masonic lodge there is tyranny and oppression

  • What really is the LAW?

  • The GREAT cancer scandal

  • Sanctioning a zionist / freemason tool to force compliance with their evil agenda

  • The enormous hypocrisy of the UK's murderous tory government

  • The war on men erupts every Christmas

  • judicial tyranny still the biggest killer before pseudo terror

  • French attack leads to mass hypocrisy of two western leaders

  • Masonic / zionist terrorism still alive and kicking despite major smokescreens

  • Britain's evil bastards

  • Why are we being told so many lies?

  • Fear of homelessness: How freemasons control

  • Masonic met in multiple cover ups of establishment homopaedo's (VIDEO)

  • Tough decisions? How Britain's vile political mafia put the peasants in their place

    Tory scum's 'Benefit sanctions harmed my mental health'(VIDEO)

    Vile Harmsworth rag's massive overdose of royalist bullshit

    Why you'll never see a homeless freemason

    Compassion: something the political mafia lack

    Freemasons: Apemen posturing

    Zionist / masonic global smear campaigns: A licence to plunder

    Britain run by disturbed psychopaths masquerading as a goverment

    Richard Desmond(Express) and the Barclay Brothers(Telegraph) promote top UK despot

    Why do the BBC select a homosexual to produce BBC Breakfast?

    Google translate and Youtube embedding used to stifle alternative reporting

    BBC always have an excuse to avoid answering FOI requests

    Feminist extremism used to procure boys for the homopaedo legal mafia

    BBC FOI request regarding their report on begging and homelessness

    BBC plays the victim card for three nasty regimes


    What the fuck is going on with the mass media transgender propaganda?

    What the fuck is going on when tory donors are getting government contracts?

    Family court war zones

    Leaving Las Vegas

    Jeremy Clarkson protected by his lodge buddies at Chipping Norton for to long?