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The General Election 2019: December 12: Against the Conservative Sociology of Squalor

The Political Philosophy, That Says That the Most Vital Part of the Public Affairs Management System, the System of Economics, That Shapes the Market and Directs the Course of Existence of the Entire Range of Business, Trade, Commerce and Financial Endeavours of a Nation and Ultimately Shapes the Human Condition of a Nation Should Not Be in the Ownership of the Entire Nation and Its People as Their State and Government Belong to Them and the Political Economics, That Says That the Survival of the Fittest or Richest Is the Ultimate Aim of Society, in Which the Vast Majority of the Population Must Exist and Perish Away in Serving a Live-in-Life Sentence of Suffering, Agony and Hardship and Must Accept All the High-Cruelties, High-Barbarities and High-Tortures, That Capitalism Creates, Distributes and Enforces are Nothing But a Brutal, Cruel, Ruthless and Inhuman Dictate of a Monstrous Social Jingoistic Jungle, Where Neither Civic Nor Community Can Exist Nor Can There Humanity Exist as Humanity Naturale as Individuals, as Families, as Communities, as Agencies and Organisations and as a Civic Society: And When Such a Monstrous Social Jingoistic Jungle is Established in a Country It Becomes Worse Than a Jungle and It Becomes Every Citizen's Civic and Moral Duty and an Existential Necessity of Humanity to Do All in Their Democratic Power to Eliminate Such Jingoistic Jungle and Replace It with a Civic Society Where Community, People, Families, Individuals and All Humanity are as Real, as Connected and as Active, as Engaged and as Creative as the Human Physiology Is in All Humans of a Given Society

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Their World: Work With Us to Bring Education to All Humanity’s Children

 

Our mission is to ensure that every child has the best start in life, a safe place to learn, and skills for the future. We achieve our mission by combining the power of campaigning, policy, and innovative projects, to create change from the top-down and bottom-up. We anticipate, target, and solve the complex barriers keeping children and youth from education and opportunity. Informed by breakthrough research and activated by our influential network of next generation partners, we work with youth, governments, businesses, NGOS and campaigners to develop and deploy solutions to unleash the potential of the next generation

 

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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

 

 

 

 

 

 

Rough Sleeping Homelessness Is High-Cruelty: End It Now

 



|| December 18: 2018 || ά. The Mayor of London, Mr Sadiq Khan, praised Londoners for donating to homelessness charities, as the amount raised by his winter rough sleeping campaign topped £78,000 in just two weeks. Mr Khan’s comments followed his visit, on the evening of December 14, to his new ‘Staging Post’ for rough sleepers in Southwark, where he met outreach workers and those, who had benefitted from the service. The service, part of the ‘No Second Night Out’ programme and funded by extra money the Mayor has secured from national Government, offers rough sleepers short-term accommodation and in-depth support to help them stay off the streets.

Mr Khan launched his winter rough sleeping campaign a fortnight ago with 35 new ‘TAP London’ contactless donation points across the capital. Since then, another 18 points have been put in place and Londoners have already used them 2,581 times, alongside, donations on the campaign’s GoFundMe page, to donate to the London Homeless Charities Group, a coalition of 22 charities tackling homelessness in the capital. Londoners have, also, responded to Mr Khan’s call to help connect those sleeping rough with outreach workers and vital services by using the StreetLink app and website. 1,474 referrals have, already, been made to StreetLink in the last fortnight.

In addition, Londoners are stepping up to volunteer and help this vital cause in any way they can, with over 450 expressing an interest in opportunities via the Team London website since Mr Khan launched his campaign. Team London is the Mayor’s volunteering programme, offering Londoners a range of volunteering opportunities across the capital, from one-off events to longer-term commitments.

The campaign is part of Mr Khan’s efforts to boost rough sleeping services in the capital, including, through using funding he has secured from national Government to double the size of City Hall’s street outreach team. The Mayor has, also, agreed with London councils that severe weather shelters will now open London-wide, if, the temperature is predicted to drop below zero anywhere in the capital. Previously, shelters were opened on a borough-by-borough basis, leading to patchy provision.

The new policy came into action as the Mayor opened emergency weather shelters across London, for the first time, this year, with temperatures dropping to zero or below in several boroughs across the capital. He has, also, worked with boroughs to sign up to the ‘In For Good’ principle , a promise that, when a rough sleeper goes to an emergency shelter, they will be accommodated there until a support plan is put in place to help them off the streets for good.

The Mayor of London, Mr Khan, said, ‘’Even, one person sleeping rough is one too many and it’s fantastic to see this year’s campaign get off to such a great start, with Londoners donating through the new TAP London contactless points and online. City Hall is doing everything we can to help rough sleepers, including, opening emergency shelters across the capital all at the same time as temperatures start to drop and expanding services to make sure people get the support they need to end their time on the streets.

We know members of the public want to help rough sleepers whenever they can and by referring any people they are concerned about to StreetLink, Londoners are making a real difference by connecting them with outreach workers. I urge Londoners to keep donating, keep referring to StreetLink and to support my calls on the Government to do more to stop the root causes of homelessness.”

Ms Petra Salva, the Director of Rough Sleeper, Offender and Migrants Services at St Mungo’s, said, “This was a welcome opportunity to introduce the Mayor to clients and staff at the Staging Post and tell him more about the service and how it links in with others across London.

It is vital to support people new to rough sleeping indoors as soon as possible, especially, as the weather gets colder and we’d encourage people to keep using the StreetLink web and app referral service, if, they are concerned about someone sleeping rough. These referrals mean that our and other outreach teams can connect people quickly into places such as NSNO and the Staging Post.

As one of the members of the London Homeless Charities Group, can we, also, thank the many generous Londoners, who have, already , upported this campaign. We will be putting the money we receive from the campaign this year into services, that help people tackling physical and mental health problems. People can face complex problems recovering from rough sleeping and homelessness but, with the right support at the right time, we know that people can and do, rebuild their lives.”

The Mayor invests almost £03.7 million every year into the No Second Night Out Service, which is run by St Mungo’s. This year, Mr Khan is, also, investing an additional £01.54 million of Government funding to expand the service, developing two new staging posts and a ‘floating hub’, which moves around London targeting rough sleeping hot spots with intensive, immediate support.

This is just one of the many services, run by the Mayor, funded from his £08.5 million a year rough sleeping budget and by the millions of pounds of additional funding he has secured from the Government. Last year the Mayor’s teams helped 5,000 rough sleepers and former rough sleepers and 86 per cent of those people were not seen on the streets again.

TAP London is set to roll out further contactless donation points across the capital, with more than 90 to be put in place throughout the winter.
Londoners can donate to the campaign via the Fund’s Go Fund Me page.

£7,743 has been donated through the TAP London contactless donation points. £23,576 has, also, been raised through donations on the London Homeless Charities Group’s online Go Fund Me page, as well as, a direct donation to the Group of £47,500 from The Berkeley Foundation.
The 53 TAP London contactless donation points are located at:
Westfield SB Empty Unit
Vodafone SB Westfield
Brompton Road
Vodafone ST Westfield
City Hall
Draughts Board Game Cafe
The Walrus
The Duke of Sussex
The Firestation
Union Street GLA
The Wellington, Hotel Wellington
Bar Elba
WeWork, 41 Corsham Street
WeWork, Moorgate
Westfield Shepherds Bush, Central Desk
Regent Street Local, Heddon House 149-151 Regent Street
Gentleman's Baristas, Building House
Regent Street Local, Heddon House 149-151 Regent Street
Westfield Shepherds Bush, Gift Hub
WeWork, 8 Devonshire Square
Protein Studio, 31 New Inn Yard, EC2A 3EY
Regent Street Local, Heddon House 149-151 Regent Street
Westfield Shepherds Bush, Valet Desk
Curzon Bloomsbury
Regent Street Local, Heddon House 149-151 Regent Street
Regent Street Local, Heddon House 149-151 Regent Street
WeWork Finsbury Pavement
Acquavit, St James
Gentlemen's Baristas, The Jerwood Space Ltd., 171 Union St
Harold Pinter Theatre
City of London Information Centre, St Paul's Churchyard
Gentlemen's Baristas, 63 Union Street
WeWork Holborn
Bump and Grind
1 Stratford Place:Loading Bar
Crick Corner
Westfield Stratford Main Desk
Westfield Stratford Marks and Spencer Desk
Gentleman Baristas, 02
Curzon, Aldgate
Gentleman Baristas, Poplar
Gentleman Baristas, Park Street
Curzon Victoria
Curzon Mayfair:Curzon Soho
Lollipop
Jack's Bar Waterloo
Climpson and Sons, Broadway Market
Holy Shot Coffee, Bethnal Green
Hoxton Square Bar and Kitchen
193 Piccadilly:empty unit
35 Monmouth Street, Seven dials:empty unit
Showcase, 12 Regent Street
Espresso Library, Southampton row
For more information on the Mayor’s rough sleeping services, visit.

TAP London received funding from the Mayor’s Rough Sleeping Innovation Fund, Berkeley Foundation and Heart of London Business Alliance. The technology is provided and developed by Good Box.

The funds raised from the Go Fund Me page and TAP London locations will feed into a single fund, which will be split equally between the 22 members of the London Homeless Charities Group and spent on services to tackle or prevent rough sleeping.

TAP London is a non-profit organisation, that seeks to tackle homelessness by using technology in new and innovative ways. www.taplondon.org. Donations are processed in less than half a second, donor’s details are encrypted and 100% of every donation made goes to the charities in the London Homeless Charities Group.

The Mayor’s Rough Sleeping Innovation Fund aims to stimulate new and innovative approaches to tackling rough sleeping in the capital. It offers grant funding to local authorities and organisations tackling rough sleeping, to pilot new ideas and develop new services in the sector.

If, you are concerned about someone you have seen sleeping rough you can use the Street Link website to send an alert.

The details you provide are sent to the local authority or outreach service for the area, in which you have seen the person, to help them find the individual and connect them to support.

The London Homeless Charities Group:LHCG is made up of 22 charities
The Albert Kennedy Trust
The Big Issue
Centrepoint
Connection at St Martins
Crisis
DePaul
Evolve
Homeless Action Barnet
Homeless Link
Housing Justice
Kingston Churches Action on Homelessness
Look Ahead
New Horizons Youth Centre
The Passage
Providence Row
Salvation Army
Shelter
SHP
St Mungo's
Thames Reach
West London Mission
YMCA:::ω.
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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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