Humanicsxian Economics Is Here

All-For-One and One-For-All

 

 

          Jessie May Peters

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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First Published: September 24: 2015
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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 Must Come to an End in England: £105 Million to Keep Rough-Sleepers Safe and Off the Streets During the Pandemic

 

 

|| Wednesday: June 24: 2020|| ά. Interim housing for thousands of rough sleepers to be taken off the streets during the pandemic is to be provided, UK ministers have announced. The additional £105 million will be used to support rough sleepers and those at risk of homelessness into tenancies of their own, including, through help with deposits for accommodation and securing thousands of alternative rooms, already available and ready for use, such as student accommodation.

The funding unveiled today takes the total amount provided this year by government to support rough sleepers and those on the brink of becoming homeless to over half a billion pounds. But these are ‘temporary good’ efforts but they are still sticking plasters. These do not end rough-sleeping, which is an absolute high-cruelty, done to citizens of a country, who by virtue of being thrown into the streets, face the clear and real disenfranchisement because it, effectively, make them ‘uncitizens’ of their own country, nation and people they are supposed to be a part of. The government must come up with clear a strategy, not ambition, not aspiration, not Paris Plaster but real and clear commitment and strategy to bring in a legislation to end rough-sleeping statutorily in England for good. It is absolutely unacceptable that in the fifth richest economy of the world, there should be citizens of this country, let to rough-sleep and suffer and die in their hundreds every year. This must come to an end and it must happen now.

Rough-sleeping is an absolute high-cruelty and it is not compatible with any human rights law nor is it compatible with the ‘natural justice foundation’ of English and British law. People are not sleeping rough because the UK and England can not afford to bring an end to this; people are forced to rough-sleep and suffer because the political forces in the government do not have the will to bring an end to this. And, this again, brings into focus the rough-sleepers becoming non-citizens so that they have no fixed abode and who care about those, who are not fixed-placed citizens, who, despite having votes and who can vote, won’t vote. Even, though, rough-sleepers do not lose their votes, when people are struggling for each breath in the mercy of elements there the world and everything in it go hay-wire. It is time that no citizens of England and the UK must be rendered non-citizens by virtue of their being thrown onto the streets to suffer, rough-sleeping.

However, this government-led drive has brought together councils, charities, the private hospitality sector and community groups with the joint aim of protecting some of the most vulnerable people in society from COVID-19 and helping them turn around their lives and get them off the streets for good. It has come during one of the most challenging periods the country has ever faced as a nation.

The announcement comes as plans to provide 6,000 long-term, safe homes continue at pace, to ensure the work being done to take society’s most vulnerable off the streets during the pandemic has a lasting impact. Last month, the government unveiled transformative plans to support thousands of rough sleepers, currently housed in emergency accommodation to move on to more sustainable, long-term housing, with 3,300 additional supported homes to be provided this year.

A further £16 million is, also, being provided so that vulnerable people currently in emergency accommodation can access specialist help they need for substance misuse issues, in order to rebuild their lives and move towards work and education.

The Housing Secretary, Rt Hon Robert Jenrick MP said, ‘’In recent months, I have seen a huge effort across the country to keep, almost, 15,000 vulnerable people off the streets. This has been vital to ensure their safety during the peak of the pandemic and has changed the lives of thousands for the better. The additional funding announced today will allow us to continue to support these individuals, giving them access to the accommodation and support they need now while we continue with plans to deliver thousands of long-term homes in the coming months. Together, this takes the funding provided by government for vulnerable rough sleepers and those at risk of becoming homeless to over half a billion this year, an unprecedented commitment as we move towards ending rough sleeping for good.’’ Indeed, this must be an urgent and unqualified commitment: to end rough-sleeping for good. The sooner the better.

The Chief Secretary to the Treasury Mr Steve Barclay MP said, ‘’It’s vital we do everything we can to support the most vulnerable people in society, especially, during challenging times like these.  This funding will not only mean that thousands of rough sleepers continue to have a roof over their head but, it, also, provides a platform to unlock new opportunities to improve their lives for the better.’’

The Chair of the COVID-19 Rough Sleeping Taskforce, Dame Louise Casey said, ‘’Everyone in’ has been an extraordinary effort from councils, charities and many others to provide a safe haven for almost 15,000 homeless people, who were either on the streets or at risk of rough sleeping during this COVID-19 pandemic. I want to thank again the hotels and other providers, who have opened their doors to some of the most vulnerable people in society at this most difficult time.    We now have an extraordinary opportunity to help keep them in and turn their lives around, if, we get the next steps right. I am clear that there can now be no going back to the streets as people begin to move on from the emergency accommodation, that has been put in place.’’ 

The government is committed to ending rough sleeping by the end of this Parliament and has taken steps to protect thousands of vulnerable rough sleepers and those at risk of becoming homeless through the pandemic, including:

Working collaboratively across government and with councils, health providers and charities, to offer emergency accommodation to, almost, 15,000 vulnerable people, known to councils at the beginning of the pandemic.

 Accelerating plans to put in place over 6,000 new supported homes as a landmark commitment to end rough-sleeping, backed by  £433 million of government funding, with 3,300 of these becoming available in the next 12 months.

An initial £03.2 million, given to councils at the beginning of the pandemic so they could take immediate action to support rough sleepers off the streets and a further £03.2 billion of additional funding to help with the immediate pressures councils are facing.

The creation of the new Rough Sleeping Taskforce, led by Dame Louise Casey, which will lead the next phase of the government’s support for rough sleepers during the pandemic.

These figures are for England only but would result in up to £19.8 million of Barnett consequentials for the devolved administrations. The £105 million is made up of £85 million of new funding from HM Treasury and £20 million from refocusing existing homelessness and rough-sleeping budgets.

The additional £16 million for substance misuse is money, already, announced but brought forward due to the challenges of the pandemic. This takes the total funding for substance misuse this year to £23 million. In April the Communities Secretary appointed Dame Louise Casey to spearhead a specialist taskforce to lead the next phase of the government’s support for rough sleepers during the pandemic.

The taskforce is working hand-in-hand with councils, charities, faith groups and other partners across the country on plans to ensure rough-sleepers can move into safe accommodation once the immediate crisis is over.

The taskforce is, also, ensuring that the thousands of rough-sleepers now in accommodation continue to receive the physical and mental health support they need over the coming weeks and months.

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Now That Henry Cleary Sets His Records Standing Parallel to the Original Greek Marathon Runner He Invites You to Join His Records by Supporting His Funds for the Rough Sleepers for He Would Like the Charity Crisis He Is Supporting to See Rough Sleeping Ended

 

 

 

|| Sunday: May 10: 2020 || ά. This seven-year old loves Star Wars and in this young age has enough humanity in him to empathise and feel compassion in his heart for the plight of human beings, forced onto sleep and suffer on the street, rough sleeping, for which he decided to beat the Greek Marathon Runner’s original records by becoming, probably, the youngest one it the history of this race  and has begun running his Marathon, that he intended to complete in ten days to raise funds for the homeless charity, Crisis. He intends this fund to help Crisis provide vital and life-saving support to people, who are rough sleeping in this corona virus pandemic.

Master Henry Cleary, from Stoke Poges, Bucks, set himself the challenge to run a Marathon, running 02.6 miles every day and has already notched up £4,000 in donations in less than a week. Master Cleary says, “I was inspired by Captain Tom to take up a challenge, that would be really, really tough. I researched charities on Google and found Crisis. They want to end homelessness and keep people off the streets after corona virus and that’s exactly what I want to help them do.” He has not only been able to complete his Marathon well in advance but, also, proved that there is such a thing, called, civic society, despite being in lockdown. Because they cheered him on and supported him from their homes along his route every day, as did his little sister Ms Beatrice, riding along on her bike.

Support Henry Cleary's Marathon Run to Raise Funds to End Rough Sleeping

Every morning at 11 o'clock Master Henry sets off around his village to the sound of neighbours clapping and cheering to send him on his way. Hundreds of villagers now line the streets and cheer from their doorsteps as he runs his 02.6-mile route.

Master Cleary’s mother Ms Emily says, “We are so proud of our amazing little boy. We know that he will put his heart and soul into achieving this goal and raising as much money as possible. Saturday was, particularly, tough in the heat and he really hit 'the wall' but he amazed everyone and kept going. He was elated when he turned into our road at the end to rapturous applause.

“Henry and his sister Beatrice have always been concerned about rough sleepers. They have both donated toys for homeless children in the past and always think of others. They’re very caring kids and we’re incredibly proud of what Henry’s doing. Beatrice will, of course, be cheering him on every day and riding alongside on her scooter when she can.”

Master Henry Cleary was expected to complete the challenge today, Sunday. He was running a little over his target every day in the hope that he could beat the odds and finish on Saturday. Locals are clubbing together to plan a surprise socially-distant celebration at the finishing line.

Henry has already raised over £4,000 and you can boost this by sponsoring him here

 

Read The Letter to The Reader: The New Emergency Economics Protocol: Munayem Mayenin

 

Have You Heard About The Humanical Building-Block Foundational Human Rights

Once Brought Into Existence These Humanical Rights Will End All of Capitalism's High-Cruelties High-Brutalities and High-Barbarities to an End Overnight

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

Humanics: The Philosophy and Vision of Humanics Are Built Through the Following Body of Work

Humanics Because Capitalism Is A Dying World View and A Rotten and Rotting Killing Mechanism That Can Not Be Sustained

The Body of Works of Humanics Arises Out of the Philosophical Works of Munayem Mayenin: Humanics Does Not Believe in Ownership Nor Does It Believe in Money: Regine Humanics  Foundation Ltd, Is, in Humanical Terms, a Human Enterprise, Registered as a Not For Profit Social Enterprise and It Exists to Take Forward the Philosophy and Vision of Humanics

|| The Humanics Elleesium Declaration 2019 The Humanicsxian Manifesto || Dehumanisation of Humanity: Volume I || Humanics The Foundation: Volume I || Humanics The Humanicsonomics: Pseudonomics Its Laws and Lawlessness: Volume II  || Humanics The Humanicsovics The Political Philosophy of Humanics: Volume III ||

As of Yet Unpublished Works: || Psychology of Zoohuman || Alphansum Sovereign Necessarius || Humanical Jurisprudence || Sociology of Evil || Economics of Squalors: The High-Cruelties High-Brutalities and High-Barbarities of Capitalism || Humanical Moral Science || Social Morality Or Good State || Humanical Civilisation: A Universal Grid of Humanical Societies || Colossus Complexus: Eternally Learning Humanity ||

|| Humanics || Humanical Sociology || Humanical Jurisprudence || Humanical Moral Science || Humanical Philosophy || Humanical Political Philosophy: Humanicsovics || Humanical Political Economics: Humanicsonomics || Humanical Psychology || Humanical Society || Humanical Civilisation || Human Enterprise ||

 

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End Homelessness: The ONS Initiative to Better Gather Data and Evidence For Policy-Makers For a World Without Homelessness: That Eats Away the Fabrics of a Civic Society

 

|| Thursday: February 13: 2020: Rachel McSweeney and Andrea Lacey Writing || ά. The ONS has been involved in an important new initiative, bringing together data from across government to better measure and map the factors that influence homelessness. These new indicators will give policy makers a deeper insight into the complexities of this serious social issue.

At the ONS, we want to harness the power of data to help policy makers make decisions which can improve the lives of vulnerable people in our society. Working with other like-minded organisations allows us to share skills and expertise to create tools which can have real impact. As a What Works Centre, CHI created the SHARE framework aiming to monitor progress towards ending homelessness and early last year, asked ONS to help develop the indicators. This was an opportunity to show how collaborative working can help solve policy issues.

ONS brought significant experience in developing indicator frameworks, understanding social challenges and analysing and visualising varied datasets. CHI, on the other hand, offered the ability to draw on expertise from their network of practitioners and policy makers, researchers, the third sector and people with experiences of homelessness and this project benefitted greatly by using this collective wisdom.

The project started by reviewing the literature on the causes of homelessness and speaking to experts in the field. This taught us that there are many factors to consider when it comes to homelessness and who may be at risk. Some people are more vulnerable to changes in conditions, such as, people, who’ve experienced a relationship breakdown and, particularly, those, who have been victims of adverse childhood experiences or violence. This initiated the development of a framework of what must be measured, if, we’re to fully understand homelessness. This initial idea went out for consultation in May 2019, we had a fantastic response from over 500 people and their feedback helped shape the framework.

The issue of homelessness is complex and this platform brings together data on different concepts, from employment and housing availability to financial well-being and social attitudes. Alongside CHI, we’ve worked closely with data experts to make sure we understand the considerations of each data set used.

Each country in the UK collects data about homelessness differently. The ONS has worked on bringing together data on homelessness and the ability to compare different sources, however, there was no central place, that collated figures on topics relating to those at risk of homelessness.

The strength of this approach is that decision makers can form a fuller picture instead of considering interlinked concepts in isolation. Much of the data contained in the platform isn’t new but, the value of this platform and working with CHI, has been to bring the statistics together and to the front line of policy debate.

The need to work across government on this project is clear and providing the link between CHI and data experts has been a key part of this work.  This platform is something, that sits alongside official statistics; it is not a replacement but, a tool, which brings statistics together on a multitude of topics from across the UK in one helpful place and puts them in a wider context.

It was a challenge to find data for every proposed indicator and there is still more work to do but, no indicator set is ever ‘finished’ and the release of the platform is the beginning rather than the end of the conversation. There are gaps to fill, breakdowns to produce and more accurate measures to find.

We will continue to work with analysts across government, the wider sector and CHI to make sure we continue to expand the evidence base to give experts the best possible chance of understanding all the factors, which have an impact on homelessness. CHI work in a very responsive way, therefore, are always interested to know what other data can be included.

To provide feedback on the platform, you can contact us at gss.housing@ons.gov.uk or CHI directly at feedback@homelessnessimpact.org.

This project has been incredibly rewarding and, we hope, this platform goes some way to helping to create lasting change to the pressing issue of homelessness in our country. 

What Works Network

The Report on ‘For a World Without Homelessness’ of the Centre for Homelessness Impact  

::: Rachel McSweeney, Head of Criminal Justice Efficiency Team and Andrea Lacey, Policy Evidence and Analysis Team Lead :::

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