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The Humanion

 

 

End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign

Right to a Home for Every Human Soul is a Foundational Human Right

 

 

 

Image: Shelter

End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign Arkive Year Alpha and Year Beta

The Building-Block Foundational Human Rights

A: Absolute Right to Live in Clean, Healthy, Safe and Natural Environment
B: Absolute Right to Breathe Natural, Fresh, Clean and Safe Air
C: Absolute Right to Necessary Nutritional Balanced Food and Drink
D: Absolute Right to Free Medical Care at the Point of Need
E: Absolute Right to an Absolute Home
F: Absolute Right to Free Degree-Level Education and Life Long Learning
G: Absolute Right to Guaranteed Social Care
H: Absolute Right to a Universal Income
I: Absolute Right to a Job
J: Absolute Right to Dignified Civic and Human Funeral Paid Through by Universal Income

This is part of Munayem Mayenin's Works on Humanics and Humanical Society: Humanics: The Foundation: Published: The Second Volume of This Work, Humanics: The Humanicsonomics: Pseudonomics and Its Laws and Lawlessness, Soon to Be Published: No State, Government, Public Bodies of Any and All Kinds and Types Nor Any Person, Persons or Agency Can Pursue a Course Nor Can They Justify Any of It, That Leaves the Vast Majority of Humanity Suffering and Perishing Away in Miserable Agony of a Live-In-Life-Sentence in This Horrendous State of a Waste of Human Existence Across the Earth Because They Do Not Have These Building-Block Foundational Human Rights, Absence of Which, Literally, Wipes Out and Away All the Existing Human Rights

 

 

 

 

 

Homeless Households in Temporary Accommodation in England: 79,880 Households: 123,230 Children: This Marks the Twenty-Seventh Time That the Number of Households in Temporary Accommodation Has Risen Compared with the Same Quarter of the Previous Year: 54,540 of 79,880 Households Or 68% are in London: Will England Think of What Kind of Life Family Life, Childhood and Education These 123,230 Children are Receiving

 

 

|| July 29: 2018: || ά. This Briefing Paper provides background information on the increase in the number of homeless households, placed in temporary accommodation by English local authorities and outlines various initiatives and issues associated with this increased use of temporary accommodation. Local housing authorities in England have a duty to secure accommodation for unintentionally homeless households in priority need under Part Seven of the Housing Act 1996 as amended. And, will the country contemplate the utter, absolute and insane waste of public money in this ‘temporary accommodation fiasco of a system’: ‘’£01.1bn spent by English local authorities in 2015-16, £845 million was spent on temporary accommodation’’. And what purpose does it serve to waste this amount money while it does not resolve the problem of these homeless families, who, after the end of that financial year, still remain homeless in that same ‘waste-space-left-to-wither-away’ state?

The most recent official statistics, published on June 27 this year, recorded 79,880 households in temporary accommodation at the end of March 2018. This marks the twenty-seventh time, that the number of households in temporary accommodation has risen compared with the same quarter of the previous year. The 79,880 households include 123,230 children, representing a 65% increase since the first quarter of 2010. Of these households, 54,540, 68%, were placed in temporary accommodation in London. The number of families with dependent children placed in B and B-style accommodation increased from 630 at the end of March 2010 to 2,180 at the end of March 2018.

Households, might be, placed in temporary accommodation pending the completion of inquiries into an application or they, might, spend time waiting in temporary accommodation after an application is accepted until suitable secure accommodation becomes available. Official statistics published in December 2011 marked the end of the long-term downward trend in the number of households in temporary accommodation; seasonally-adjusted figures had fallen in each successive quarter since peaking in 2004.

Various initiatives have been pursued to try to limit the use of unsuitable B and B-type temporary accommodation. For example, local authorities have focused on securing private rented housing through lease agreements with private landlords. Authorities, particularly, in areas of high housing demand, argue that their ability to do this has been affected by Housing Benefit reforms, meaning that landlords can secure higher returns from letting their properties on the open market to non-Housing Benefit claimants; although, not all homeless applicants are in receipt of Housing Benefit.

One response has been for authorities to seek temporary accommodation outside of their own areas. There was a 250% increase in the number of households placed in temporary accommodation outside of their local authority between the first quarter of 2011 and the first quarter of 2018. Local authority expenditure on homelessness services, including, temporary accommodation, has ‘steadily increased since 2010’.

February 2016 saw the publication of research commissioned by London Councils from the Centre for Housing Policy at the University of York, which identified specific issues for London authorities in securing temporary accommodation: "A perfect storm of market conditions and policy changes means that providing temporary accommodation for homeless individuals and families is increasingly challenging for London boroughs."

On December 17, 2015 the Communities and Local Government Select Committee launched an inquiry into the causes of homelessness, as well as, the approach taken by national and local government to prevent and tackle homelessness. The Committee asked for written evidence to be submitted by February 08, 2016. Some respondents submitted evidence calling for more flexibility in providing temporary accommodation outside of their local areas. The Committee’s report was published on August 18, 2016. The Committee called on the Government to initiate a ‘renewed, cross-Departmental Government strategy’.

The National Audit Office:NAO published a report on Homelessness in September 2017 in which it observed that of the £01.1bn spent by English local authorities in 2015-16, £845 million was spent on temporary accommodation:

Three-quarters of this spending, £638 million, was funded by housing benefit, of which £585 million was recovered from the Department for Work and Pensions. Spending on temporary accommodation has increased by 39% in real terms since 2010‑11. There is, also, a wider cost stemming from the impact of homelessness on public services, such as, healthcare. The Department does not have a robust estimate of this wider cost. 

The NAO recommended that: i: The Department should work with local authorities to ensure that they are making the most effective use of temporary accommodation. This work should include enabling local authorities to increase their use of the innovative short-term solutions, that they are taking; ii: The Public Accounts Committee’s:PAC December 2017 report, Homeless Households, observed that temporary accommodation is ‘often of a poor standard and does not offer value for money’.  The Committee recommended:

The Department should take steps to eliminate the use of non-decent temporary accommodation and to enable local authorities to replace this supply with local alternatives, that offer better value for money.

Commons Briefing papers SN02110: Authors: Wendy Wilson; Cassie Barton: Published on July 26, 2018

Read the Paper:::ω.

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All Citizens Must Have a Right to a Home for Life So That They are Proper Citizens of the Country They are Part Of to Which They Have No Connection Stake  Ownership or Relations Without That Home: Tackling Homelessness is About Making This True for Every Citizen: Now the Vast Majority of the People of This Country Do Not Have a Home of Their Own Including Those Who are Homeless of Various Kinds: Because Right to a Guaranteed Home for Life for All Citizens is a Foundational Human Rights

 

|| July 17: 2018 || ά. Housing First:HF is an alternative homelessness intervention strategy, aimed at people with complex needs, particularly, rough sleepers. This House of Commons Library paper describes the principles behind Housing First and outlines some of the evidence behind it. The paper, also, sets out how Housing First has developed in the UK and what support it has been offered by the governments of the UK, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.

Traditional homeless interventions for people with complex needs usually require them to complete a series of steps to make them ‘housing ready’ before moving into their own accommodation. Proponents of HF argue that there is a high drop-out rate from these schemes; users can struggle to meet their strict requirements and, thus, risk becoming chronically homeless. Advocates of HF support the early provision of permanent housing, which provides a stable home from which it is easier to deal with other underlying issues, such as, substance abuse.

Unlike most traditional approaches, HF commits to support individuals for as long as they require, even, if, a person leaves HF accommodation. Proponents of the HF model do not argue that all current strategies should be replaced by Housing First; it is seen as a programme, particularly, for those with multiple needs and as a complement to a wide range of rough sleeping interventions.

The principles of HF were first developed in the USA, particularly, by the Pathways to Housing project established in New York City in 1992. Since then, HF has been used by organisations in Europe and adopted by several European governments as part of their homelessness strategies. Studies have suggested that these projects result in better housing retention rates amongst users with complex needs.

The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Ireland and UK Governments have all committed to exploring the model. In England, what is now the Ministry of Housing, Communities and Local Government:MHCLG funded a Housing First feasibility study in the Liverpool region, the results of which were published July 2017. The Autumn Budget 2017 committed £28 million to support three Government-sponsored pilots in the West Midlands, Liverpool City Region and Greater Manchester. Funding allocations for the pilots were announced on May 09, 2018.

Increased interest in HF in England is taking place within the context of a growth in rough sleeping. Overall, the number of rough sleepers has increased by 169% from 1,768 in 2010 to 4,751 in 2017. The Government has a target of halving rough sleeping by 2022 and eliminating it by 2027; it is recognised that some innovative approaches to helping people with complex needs off the streets will need to be adopted.

The evidence base for the successes claimed by the HF approach has been subject to a certain amount of challenge. Questions have been asked about the quality of the evidence; there is also debate about several aspects of the HF model including:

Unfair depictions of traditional approaches which use, especially in the UK, many of the ideas behind Housing First.

Questions about the cost-effectiveness of a Housing First programme when compared to other models.

Difficulties in providing open-ended funding, finding accommodation and employing sufficient support staff.

Housing First’s ability to improve other outcomes, such as health, offending rates, substance abuse and so forth.

Commons Briefing papers CBP-8368: Authors: Alexander Bellis and Wendy Wilson: Published on July 17: 2018

Read the Paper :::ω.

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The State of the Statutory Homelessness in England

 

 

 

|| July 08: 2018 || ά. This piece is based on this parliamentary briefing paper, that provides statistics on statutory homelessness in England and explains the duties of local authorities to assist homeless households. The paper includes an overview of and comment on, Government policy in this area. Local authorities in England have a duty to secure accommodation for unintentionally homeless households, who fall into a ‘priority need’ category.  There is no duty to secure accommodation for all homeless people. For example, there is no statutory duty to secure housing for homeless single people and couples without children, who are not deemed to be vulnerable for some reason. And, this is where the ‘existing political acceptance’ of homelessness resides and thrives on so that the entire system is designed to find and make ways to ensure the state spends the least amount of money in ensuring people have homes.

No one speaks about this apparent ‘disgrace’ that the very laws, that are designed to support homeless people, yet, such laws spend so much time to find ways and means to ‘exclude and bar’ people from getting that help they need. Take this ‘intentional homelessness’ idea! Who on earth becomes internationally homeless! Who came up with this most absurd and most ridiculous idea! But it is in the law, which local authorities use or abuse to exclude people simply because they have been given very little resource to meet all the needs so they use this to simply shut people out. A homeless single person does not have a duty owed to her:him. Why is this? Are single people not humans? Are they not citizens of this state and this country? Then, why and how on earth the very law of this country says quite ‘lawfully’ that the country, its state and government do not have a duty owed to them! But this is how it is because the political parties do not want to commit to end homelessness and they would rather continue to support this awful state of the massive homelessness crises crippling lives.

Official statistics on statutory homelessness is published quarterly by the Ministry of Housing, Communities and Local Government in March, June, September and December. In recent times, these bulletins have included statistics on local authority prevention and relief work. In June 2018, the MHCLG published a note setting out planned changes to the statutory homelessness statistics.

Local authorities are now required to submit case-level data to the Ministry via a new system called H-CLIC. H-CLIC provides data on individual people in each household, previously, only, household-level data was available. H-CLIC is, also, designed to capture local authorities’ prevention and relief activity under the Homelessness Reduction Act 2017. 

The financial year 2010:11 saw a 10% increase in homelessness acceptances by local authorities, representing the first financial year increase since 2003:4. Homelessness acceptances continued to rise over the following three years but fell by 03% between 2012:13 and 2013:14. The 2014:15 financial year recorded a further increase, with acceptances 36% higher than in 2009:10 but 60% below the peak in 2003:4).

The 2015:16 financial year saw acceptances increase by a further 06% on 2014:15 and the 2016:17 financial year recorded a 02% increase on the previous year. The figures for 2017:18 show a 05% reduction in acceptances on 2016:17.

Organisations such as Shelter and Crisis have long argued that the official statistics do not give a full picture of homelessness in England. The figures have excluded those, who are homeless but who do not approach a local authority for assistance and those, who do not meet the statutory criteria.

Local authorities had increasingly adopted informal responses to tackling homelessness, which resulted in households falling outside the official quarterly monitoring process. The Ministry has said that H-CLIC should ‘allow us to better understand the causes and effects of homelessness’.

The increase in statutory homelessness since 2009:10 is attributed to a number of factors, of which the most important is identified as the continuing shortfall in levels of new house building relative to levels of household formation. Housing Benefit reforms are, also, viewed as a contributory factor, particularly, in London.

In addition to contributing to levels of homelessness, local authorities in areas of high housing demand argue that benefit reforms are, also, making it more difficult for them to secure housing for eligible applicants. Homelessness Monitor: England 2017 said, ‘’Almost two thirds, 64%, of councils across England are struggling to find social tenancies for homeless people, while half find it 'very difficult' to assist applicants into privately rented accommodation.’’

The report, which includes evidence from 162 of England’s 326 local authorities, shows that councils are finding it, particularly, difficult to house homeless young people and large families, with 85% of responding councils having difficulties assisting single people aged 25-34 into accommodation and 88% finding it difficult to house large families.

The National Audit Office:NAO, 2017, determined that the impact of the Government’s welfare reforms on homelessness had not been evaluated: Homelessness in all its forms has significantly increased in recent years and at present costs the public sector in excess of £01 billion a year. It appears likely that the decrease in affordability of properties in the private rented sector, of which welfare reforms, such as, the capping of Local Housing Allowance are an element, have driven this increase in homelessness. Despite this, the government has not evaluated the impact of its welfare reforms on homelessness or the impact of the mitigations, that it has put in place.

The Public Accounts Committee, December 2017, said that the Government’s attitude to reducing homelessness ‘has been unacceptably complacent’. The Government responded to the PAC report in March 2018 and accepted several recommendations.

Homelessness arising from parents:friends:relatives being no longer willing or able to provide accommodation remains significant, as does homelessness arising from the breakdown of a violent relationship. However, the most frequently cited reason for loss of the last settled home is now the ending of an assured shorthold tenancy in the private rented sector. In the first quarter of 2018 this reason was behind 27% of all statutory homeless acceptances in England.

The Coalition Government declared tackling homelessness to be a key priority. A Ministerial Working Group on Homelessness was established which published Making every contact count: A joint approach to preventing homelessness, August 2012. March 2015 saw publication of Addressing complex needs: improving services for vulnerable homeless people, which summarises the work of the group since its inception in 2010.

The 2015 Government appointed the Minister for Local Government, Mr Marcus Jones, to head up the homelessness brief at what was then DCLG. Ms Heather Wheeler took over this role in January 2018.

The Government announced on December 12, 2015 that it would work with homelessness organisations and across government departments ‘to explore options, including, legislation, to prevent more people from facing a homelessness crisis in the first place’.

On December 17, 2015 the Communities and Local Government Select Committee launched an inquiry into the causes of homelessness, as well as, the approach taken by national and local government to prevent and tackle homelessness. The Committee’s report was published on August 18, 2016. The Committee identified significant variations in the level of service offered to homeless applicants by local authorities and called on the Government to initiate a ‘renewed, cross-Departmental Government strategy’. 

During summer 2015 Crisis established an independent panel of experts to assess the strengths and weaknesses of the current homelessness legislation in England. The panel’s findings were published in April 2016: The Homelessness legislation: an independent review of the legal duties owed to homeless people. The panel concluded that the case for reform was strong and favoured changes to place more emphasis on preventative work within a statutory framework, particularly, in relation to single people and childless couples. The annex to the report includes suggested amendments to the current legislative framework.

Mr Bob Blackman drew second place in the 2016 Private Members’ Bill Ballot. He introduced the Homelessness Reduction Bill 2016-17 on June 29, 2016. The Bill secured Government and cross-Party support and obtained Royal Assent on April 27, 2017. When fully in force the Act will require local authorities in England to place more emphasis on the prevention of homelessness.

More information on the Act can be found in these Library papers: Homelessness Reduction Bill 2016-17 and Homelessness Reduction Bill 2016-17: Progress in the Commons and Lords. The Act's provisions came into force on April 03, 2018. Local authorities are concerned that the additional funding the Government is making available, £72 million, will be insufficient to cover the cost of the new duties.

Duties owed to the non-statutory homeless are covered in the Library briefing paper entitled Rough Sleeping 02007. A separate paper focuses on the placement of statutorily homeless households in temporary accommodation 02110. For a collection of homelessness statistics for local authorities see local authority homelessness statistics England 07586. For an overview of statistical indicators see: Homelessness: Social Indicators 02646.

Local level data on homeless acceptances in England can be viewed using the Library's online tool: 07586.

There are increasing variations in approaches to homelessness in Scotland and Wales:  these variations are outlined in Comparison of homelessness duties in England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland 07201.

Commons Briefing papers SN01164: Authors: Wendy Wilson and Cassie Barton: Published on July 06:2018 :::ω.

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End Homelessness A Decent Home is Not a Privilege for the Few But a Right Owed to All Regardless of Income: Jeremy Corbyn MP

 
 

 

 

|| April 19: 2018 || ά. Mr  Jeremy Corbyn, the Leader of the Labour Party said, in a speech at the launch of the Party's Housing for the Many Review, ''We are launching this Green Paper at a time of crisis for our housing system. A million on housing waiting lists, tens of thousands of children in temporary accommodation without a home to call their own; homelessness up by 50% since 2010; the indignity of sleeping on our streets at night or sofa surfing among friends; sky-high rents and house prices; luxury flats proliferating across our big cities; while social housing is starved of investment. And the horror of the fire in Grenfell Tower, a fire in which people literally died because of where they lived, haunting the nation’s conscience.

Today, Labour set out our plan to turn this around and it involves two simple steps: build enough housing and make sure that housing is affordable to those, who need it. That’s why we have promised today that the next Labour Government will deliver one million genuinely affordable homes over ten years, the majority of which will be for social rent. And that we will dismiss the Tories farcical definition of affordable housing for the sham that it is, replacing it with a definition, that understands that whether housing is affordable or not depends on how much people earn, not how much speculators have flooded property markets. We know that building houses on the scale that’s needed will not be easy.

House building has been in steady decline for decades, from over 350,000 a year at the beginning of the 1970s to well below 200,000 today. The only times we have built enough affordable housing is when councils have stepped up. We know by now that we can not rely on arms-length incentives for private house builders, building for profit to solve the crisis. As they themselves openly acknowledge, it is simply not profitable for them to build houses for the less well-off. We need to do it ourselves. But council building has been in decline since the Tories introduced the Right to Buy at the same time as shackling councils by prohibiting them from using the proceeds to replace the houses sold.

Fifty years ago, local authorities were responsible for, nearly, half of all new housing completions. Nowadays it is just 02%. At the beginning of the Thatcher years, nearly, a third of housing in this country was for social rent. That figure is now less than 20%. We know that we can reverse that under Labour. Today, Sadiq Khan announces that the number of affordable homes and the number of homes for social rent, started in London in the last year, are higher than in any year since the GLA was given control of affordable housing funding in the capital. That is the difference Labour can make in Office. But Sadiq and his team are starting from an extremely low base and working within the crippling constraints imposed by this Government.

A Government, that has not only failed to deliver on social housing but made it their mission to eliminate it, cutting social housing grants, time and time again, redefining affordable housing so that it’s no such thing, forcing councils to sell their best stock. This has left councils under enormous pressure, left with the responsibility to house people without the powers or funding to do so. To turn this around will require radical measures to properly fund, empowe, and support councils to deliver affordable housing for all.

This Green Paper sets out many of the radical measures needed, transforming the planning system and ending the 'viability' loophole so that commercial developers aren’t let off the hook; giving councils new powers to acquire land to build on and better use land the public already owns and the financial backing to, actually, deliver, which means the ability to borrow to build restored to all councils and extra support from central government, too.

Over the coming months we will go, even, further, throwing everything we can into building council capacity so that, once again, they can build on the scale, that’s needed. It will mean a new era of social housing, in which councils are, once again, the major deliverers of social and genuinely affordable housing and set the benchmark for the highest size and environmental standards. When the post-war Labour government built hundreds of thousands of council houses in a single term in office, they transformed the lives of millions of people.

People emerged from six years of brutal war to be lifted out of over-crowded and unhygienic slums into high quality new homes and introduced to hitherto unknown luxuries, such as, indoor toilets and their own gardens. Setting new benchmarks in size and energy efficiency, something, that old council stock still does to this day council; housing was not a last resort but a place, where people were proud to live.

Today’s challenges are different but the ambition needed is the same. At the heart of the housing crisis we face today, is that housing has become a means of speculation for a wealthy few, leaving many unable to access a decent, secure home. As a country, we have lost the principle that a decent home is not a privilege for the few but a right owed to all, regardless of income. Let today mark a turning point, from which we start to get it back. The only way to do it is through social housing. And that’s what a Labour Government will deliver. 
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Regine Humanics Foundation Begins Its Journey Today: The Humanion Is Now A Regine Humanics Foundation Publication

 
 

 

|| April 06: 2018 || ά. The Humanion was first published on September 24, 2015 and has been run, since that day, on a complete voluntary basis without any 'formal' or 'constituted' manner or form and, it was run on as a Human Enterprise, which is an idea of Humanics, in which, ownership is replaced by belongingship and, thus, in a Humanical Society, no one owns anything but everyone belongs to the whole as the whole belongs to everyone lawfully and equally and, it neither believes in nor makes money but human utilities, needs, aspirations, creativity, imagination and dreams are served without money, where everyone works and creates for all others as all others create and work for all others, thus, bringing in meaning and purpose to life along with it come natural justice, equality and liberty, that establish a true civilisation within the Rule of Law. And in one word, this system of human affairs management is called, Humanics and a society that runs itself in humanics is called a humanical society. Today, we have begun the process of 'constituting' this Human Enterprise, which does not exist in the current system, but the next closest thing to it, that exists in the UK Law is Social Enterprise. Therefore, today, Friday, April 06, 2018, we are beginning Regine Humanics Foundation, that is the 'Agency', that will lead, run, manage and develop everything, that The Humanion has been trying to do.

Regine Humanics Foundation is established by the Thinker, Author, Poet, Novelist, Playwright, Editor of The Humanion, Festival Director of London Poetry Festival and a Humanicsxian: hu: maa: neek: tian: One, that believes in, lives and exists by Humanics, Mr Munayem Mayenin, of London, England, United Kingdom. Mr Mayenin says, ''Humanics is a vision; people, may, call it, utopia, we, call it our Humanicsovicsopia; Humanics. Humanics is our philosophy, our faith, our conviction, our resolution, our way of existing, thinking, being and doing: to seek and try to do so in the determination that all we must do and be is to exist to advance the human condition. People, readers and agencies and organisations, from all across England, Scotland, Northern Ireland, Wales and the whole of the United Kingdom and Australasia, Africa, Asia, Europe, North and South America, from all walks and strata of life, have supported our endeavours, supported The Humanion and The Humanion Team, who volunteered their time to run things, since the beginning of The Humanion and long before that, when other things, that are now part of The Foundation, were developing. Nothing has changed in terms of the nature and value of what we have been seeking to do.''

''But the founding of The Foundation brings it all in a solid foundation so that we can keep on building this 'vision' so that it keeps on going regardless of who come to take the vision-mission of The Foundation forward. The Foundation runs along with time and along with the flowing humanity. This is the dream, this is the vision, this the hope in founding this Foundation. And, in this, we hope and invite all our readers, supporters, well wishers and all agencies and organisations to support our endeavours to build something, a Human Enterprise, which we are in the process of registering as a Social Enterprise, as a Community Interest Company, working for the common good of the one and common humanity. No one makes or takes profit out of The Foundation, which now runs The Humanion and everything else, that is part of it. The Foundation, once registered, will have an Asset Lock, which means that in any event, should The Foundation dissolve itself, all its existing assets shall go to a similar Social Enterprise. Therefore, we invite everyone to support The Foundation, support The Humanion in whatever way they can. And, there are endless number of ways people and organisations can support The Foundation and The Humanion.'' ::: ω.

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End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign: It's a Choice: Once Made by a Society to End It Homelessness Becomes Part of History: Right to a Home for Every Human Soul is a Foundational Human Right

 

 

A Human Agency is comprised of the Human Soul that is lawfully accepted as a Person who is inherently, fundamentally and naturally born with full and unheeded, unhindered and uninfringed access to and exercise of all the natural rights that natural justice affords it, that in human law, we call 'Human Rights'. And before this human law, the Human Rights, a Human Agency stands as a Person who is, as afforded by Natural Justice, entitled to: a Personhood that cannot be violated, it can not be taken away. A Person's Personhood is extended, as if a garden is added to a house, by a political 'border' by a 'statehood' which is expressed by the Person's membership to a state or citizenship; this membership to a state, this extension of the Person as the extension of a house onto a garden, cannot be taken away.

And even with the Personhood and the extended Personhood, the Human Agency is unable to function until and unless it has a home. The Primary Centre of the Human Agency is the Person that claims the Personhood and its extension but it all still needs a form to house it all. And that form of the Person is a home without which the Person is no longer a Person and cannot be, maintain and continue to be a Person and even its Personhood becomes invalid. Because without a home a Person often is outside the reach, provisions and services of the state and the society and all its mechanisms. Thus, home is a paramount necessity for that Person to exist as a Human Agency. And once the Person has a home the Person still requires the tools to keep the house and the garden in order to live in them as a valid, active and creative entity and without these tools, the Person cannot exist as a Person, as Human Agency.

Therefore, that tool, this Person must have and this is Education. Thus, for a Human Agency, to be a Person with a Personhood one must have Statehood and that statehood must provide this Person with a Home and the tools, Education. And as the Human Agency's Person cannot be taken away, the Personhood:statehood cannot be taken away, the Person's Home cannot be taken away either. Until Humanity achieves this for all human beings, a home for each individual of the entire humanion, we cannot claim to have achieved civilisation. This is why ending homelessness and ensuring every single citizen of a state has a home is so paramount. In order to be a Person a Human Agency must have a Personhood extended by its membership to a State which must provide it with a Home and an Education: And the Human Agency, Its Personhood, Its Home and Its Education Must Never Be Taken Away from It Ever. When the State fails to provide each and every of its citizen with a Home and an Education, it ought to be deemed that this State has taken the Home and Education away from these Persons which cannot and must not ever be taken away from a Person. The Humanion: October 01: 2016

 

 

Campaign Director

And here is a job for you: If you believe in what we are saying, work:have worked or have expertise/experience in this area, have some time to dedicate to this cause, End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign would like you to come on board and take up the leadership of and running of this campaign as Campaign Director. The Humanion neither believes in nor seeks to make money! So, this is all for the benefits of the soul! We look forward to welcome the Campaign Director of The Campaign.  And we would welcome volunteers, too, who would do everything they can to promote and spread the word of the campaign. Contact: editor at thehumanion dot com.

What

The Humanion believes ''No humans can be or stay humans if they do not have a home which by the way is the only avenue to see that someone is connected to that country:nation. If one is homeless this person is cut out of his:her country:nation all together. The society must ensure everyone has a home from which no one can turn them away like the way no one can take their citizenship away so that each and every member of such a nation has a real stake in the country:nation. There is adversarial nonsense about it might be heard like intentional homelessness or this or the other. Everyone needs a home and it is the duty:job of the government to ensure that that is the case. For those who have no home have no connection to the nation they are supposed to be part of even if they are citizens of that country/nation they are essentially robbed off their citizenship.'' Readmore

''That disempowerment of the majority of the populace by way of ensuring that most people have no connection or stake to the society/state in which they live since most people live on rented properties paying to enrich the private landlords and because of this they do not have any stake whatever to the nation they are supposed to belong. They become homeless simply because the landlords want them out and give them notice.

''This is the most profound of the all problems that this country faces. Most people do not and cannot own a home. They simply can never buy a home so that they have to live on rented accommodation which is either social housing or private housing. Social housing has been diminishing and now been effectively wiped out. No more social housing. Now there are homeless people, there are homeless floating people, there are old social housing renting people and the privately renting population. But in a nutshell all these people who do not own a home have no connection or stake to the nation. Each and every single member of a nation must have a home that no one can take away from them. No government, no authority, no landlord, no parliament can take it away. The very way one’s citizenship to a country cannot be taken away one’s home must not be taken away. Only than truly a nation can say that each and every member of it is connected to the nation and has a stake in it. Since without a home a human is really not a proper human. Abode is what a home is called in English. Abode is where one abides or resides. A home is to a human being as the skin of a human physiology; without the home of the skin a human simply cannot live or continue to be a human physically. And the place, the skin where one resides is the person of the humanity of that body that lives within that person. Therefore, without an abode to abide a person is not a person proper as there cannot live a human without skin. 

''It is the duty, responsibility and humanical imperative for society to provide each and every of its member with a permanent home; a home is the skin of a human being which completes his:her person and it is absolutely deadly to take that skin away for this withdrawal or lack of skin ensures the ultimate perishing of that incomplete being. This is the ultimate and final yardstick of what civilisation is about. Homelessness and citizenship do not go together, cannot go together.

''If one does not have a home and lives on the street one cannot even vote in an election, one cannot even get mails sent to them and one would have to go through almost impossible amount of obstacles even to get one’s lawful entitlement to a benefit. The social housing is not a charity; it is the certainty that one is part of a country and nation and one shall remain so. Social housing must, therefore, be provided for those who do not have a home. They should pay a rent but that should be decided on a thirty year life-span like a mortgage and the government then invest that rent, putting all the rent together in the form of some investment:endowment, so that at the end of the thirty year period the rent should bring in a reasonable sum of money in one go. The government takes its rent out of it and take the rest as the final payment for the home and the person then becomes owner of that home. One can do the maths if one likes. If one pays a rent, say, of 10,000 a year, in 30 years one would pay 300,000. If each month’s rent is paid to even an endowment policy this should pay a big sum at the end of it. This way the government can renew its housing stock in every thirty years cycle. And truly the nation will achieve civilisation. This, cannot be accepted, as a satisfactory thing that humans, citizens of an advanced democracy live on the street and they are left there to die! This is not acceptable. This simply and utterly is not acceptable. People, must not be forced to live on rented houses of private sector where they live as if they are committing a crime. They are given notice and they are chucked out. This is not acceptable at all. A person cannot be a person unless a person has a home and unless a person is a person than he:she cannot be part of a nation that is made of persons. This is the other yardstick of civilisation that a nation ensures, through its state:government,  that each and every of its members are given a skin to complete that person’s becoming a true human being who is capable of calling himself:herself a complete person because he:she has the skin to offer him:her a home.'' Readmore

End Homelessness Campaign

On this philosophic principle that a person is not a person until that entity of a human being has a home for a home as skin completes that person's becoming a whole and complete person, The Humanion is launching End Homelessness Campaign

To Campaign to End Homelessness in the UK

a. End Rough Sleeping

No one must sleep on the street

b. End Floating Homelessness

Families and individuals/single persons living and floating around bed and breakfast accommodations, in second/third rate privately rented temporary accommodations, often sent to live in areas/towns/cities where they have no connections/communities/friends/families and children are missing schools/falling behind

c: End the Culture of Acceptance that Homelessness is Acceptable

End the culture of politics/politicians/political parties accepting that homelessness is acceptable. IT IS NOT ACCEPTABLE. PERIOD.

d: End Local Authorities Making People Homeless Using Court System

End the practice/culture/acceptance whereby local authorities and other social housing bodies/Private Landlords as a matter of course, making people/families/children homeless by using routine magistrate court mechanism. Go and check the records of Magistrate Courts and other court records and see for yourself how many people are systematically and routinely being uprooted from their homes every week. It is astounding to see how absolutely ruthless the local authorities can get (using public money to fund the legal cost and imposing further financial burdens on the poor tenants that they are evicting).

e: Achieve Change in Private Sector Renting

Achieve change in the private sector renting laws so that there comes into force an equitable, statutory and universal (applicable equally in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland) system/mechanism and culture in private sector renting so that the private sector landlords do not think they own the country and can treat the people renting as their means to make profit. Moreover, renting from private sector is now, for an individual is probably more difficult than attempting to go to the moon unless they are rich. This must change. Anyone should be able to rent from properties that are available for rent without facing a Himalaya of barriers put before them by way of references/credit checks/deposits/rent in advance and lot more and most major estate agents simply won't even hear anyone who would pay the rent using housing benefits. What is wrong with the rent money/the pounds paid from Housing Benefit? Are these pounds not good enough? This must change.

f: Achieve the political/social/cultural/economical acceptance that every UK citizen has a right to a home

Achieve the political/social/cultural/economical acceptance that every UK citizen has a right to (as much right to the citizenship of the nation) a home and those that cannot buy a home must be provided with a home by the government/state. If they say, it is not possible, The Humanion Challenges them to show why or how it is not possible. Because this is a problem and mathematically speaking, that what does not have a solution inherently present inside it, cannot be a problem.

Please, join The Campaign. Let us end homelessness in the UK.

Thank you

Become Patrons to The Campaign

People who are in influential positions can support The Campaign by becoming Patrons of The Campaign by adding their names onto The Campaign Page and doing everything they can to promote The Campaign.

Media Partners

Media outlets can join and support The Campaign as Media Partners and do all The Humanion is doing with their outlets to End Homelessness in the UK.

Write to End Homelessness in the UK

People who are working with homeless people/families can support by writing for The Campaign about issues of Homelessness

Homelessness Charity Practising Partners

Homelessness Charities can become Practising Partners and support and promote The Campaign in the domains they are working on.

Doctors for Ending Homelessness

So many a doctor at so many an NHS-run hospital have found themselves treating  homeless people/rough sleepers being brought to hospitals, again and again, coming from the street and going back to the street and they seem to be unable to do anything much to help them. So that they keep coming and going back to the streets till some of them disappear from the earth. Join The Campaign to End Homelessness in the UK as Doctors for Humanity Partners.

Home is not where the heart is
Nor is it where things are kept 
A home is what skins the soul
Without it a human is non-person
Incomplete suffers slowly dying

END Homelessness The Humanion Campaign

Copyright @ Munayem Mayenin: Anyone, may, use the poem, so long, it is linked back to The Campaign Page

Up

 

Why

Homelessness is a problem. A Mathematician approaches a problem to solve it, knowing/believing the problem is solvable for without a solution inherently present inside the problem, a problem is not a problem Mathematically. So she/he seeks to solve the problem which will be solved.

The most visionary and most advanced creative thinking is a must in order to approach this problem of homelessness with a right mindset so that a solution can be found. One does not, for example, take a butter knife to cut a rock nor take a kitchen knife to operate a patient. Hence, right approach and mindset is a must. At the same time, a Consultant, is faced with a patient, displaying symptoms that she has never encountered: does she go home? Does she think, this has no cure? Does she think, there is nothing, that could help the patient? Does she simply tells the patient to go home? No, she does not. She believes in the solution of this problem and she will find it (because she shall not cease until she does).

The politicians have given up thinking for a solution of the problem of solving homelessness and accepted that homelessness is an inevitability.

IT ABSOLUTELY IS NOT AN INEVITABILITY.

It is simply a matter of making it appear politically acceptable. We must not accept homelessness as acceptable. Once we have achieved this that homelessness is not only not acceptable but also that we won't simply have it. That will force the politicians/political parties to wake up and do something about it.

Think of Apollo 13: did the NASA people give up and leave the Astronauts to hang out to dry because they were in trouble? No, at NASA, they believed there was and must be a solution to that problem and they brought to bear the highest most best of human ingenuity on the problem, sought and found a solution (most importantly, absolutely, doggedly, refused even to consider thinking of giving up) and brought the Astronauts home. And, indeed, not only was it the finest hour in NASA's history, it is one of the pinnacle-hour of human ingenuity.

Hence, we repeat: there cannot a be a problem without having an inherent solution inside it (for without that it is not a problem, Mathematically speaking).

And The Humanion believes we can resolve the problem of homelessness if we seek to do it by making a choice that we simply won't accept homelessness.

How

End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign

The Campaign is not, in a traditional sense, an organisation. But we seek to bring together as many and as diverse range of organisations in the entire length and breadth of the country from working with and among the peoples of all nations on the British Isles as well as individuals.

Does it cost anything: Nothing

Does anyone make money out of it: None. No one

Is The Campaign Raising Money: No

Is anyone getting promotion out of this: No one.

However, one might argue The Humanion gets benefitted; however, The Humanion is a Human Enterprise (that does not believe in money nor in making money: rather in human enterprises that belong to all those who chose to belong to them which requires neither money nor the idea of it. And in this sense, The Humanion is a not for profit/charitable body. Or that The Humanion Editor or people involved in The Humanion Team ( to which anyone canjoin if they believe in what The Humanion stands for and is doing) would get free promotion: no one in The Humanion including the Editor makes any money from or off The Humanion. The Editor thinks/writes/does the work for The Humanion for nothing. Nor does he rely on income from his books for he works to earn a living.

So what does the Campaign do? This is How and What it Does

Individuals

Individuals can join and support The Campaign. To do so is simply to send an email to editor at thehumanion dot com with Subject Line End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign Individual.

If you like, your name would be added on the page for individuals supporting the Campaign with the name of the place where you live (if you provide that information), if you don't want that, instead, your number would be added there, with the information as to where you live. That's all you have to do as an individual to join and support the Campaign

What do the supporters do?

The following

You use a link to the Campaign Page in your emails that you send out

You do anything that you can to spread the Word of the Campaign

You place a link to the Campaign Page on all your Social Media/Websites

If you are working in the fields with homeless people and can write/have time to write about issues relating to homelessness then write about these issues for The Campaign Page.

If you work in the media/PR/charities/any other fields relating to the areas concerning housing issues do everything that does not cost anything to promote The Campaign. You become the PR of End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign

For Organisations

To join, you might want to speak with us. Send us an email. Otherwise, send us an email to editor at thehumanion dot com with Subject Line End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign Organisation

We would add your organisation on the Organisation Supporter Page

What do you have to do

Place a link of The Campaign on all the websites that your organisation has, expressing your support

Use the Link of The Campaign Page on all your outgoing emails

Mention your support in all your promotional literatures/materials to The Campaign

For Media

Whatever media outlet you are, please, join The Campaign. Let us End Homelessness in the UK

For PR

Whatever you are promoting join The Campaign and you can spread the word far and wide without spending a penny on the cause but your will to make a difference

Charities Working with Homeless People

Join The Campaign and spread the word.

Let us End Homelessness in the UK

Right to a Home for Every Human Soul is a Foundational Human Right

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

|| All copyrights @ The Humanion: London: England: United Kingdom || Contact: The Humanion: editor at thehumanion.com || Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd: reginehumanics at reginehumanicsfoundation.com || Editor: Munayem Mayenin || First Published: September 24: 2015 ||
|| Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd: A Human Enterprise: Registered as a Not For Profit Social Enterprise in England and Wales: Company No: 11346648 ||