Written By: Gage Gorman
The homeless are growing in our society and we want to shine our light of love on this growing movement. Many are complaining and looking at this as a problem that needs to just go away. In many ways those people are right, we do want the suffering to go away, and we are the ones who are going to make a difference.
The agenda by the cabal and the annunaki alliances are to create as much lower vibration as possible, this is how they feed and how they control humans, through fear and like vibrations. When many see homeless, they want to ignore it because they don't want to associate with anything homeless, because they are afraid they could be homeless. I have dealt with this myself. When I was in college, I was heartless towards the homeless. I remember getting upset with my Dad for giving a homeless man money, I have forgiven myself for that reaction and behavior, as I understand now that I was acting out of fear of the possibility of being homeless myself. I was working so hard with 5 jobs and full time school and I thought that I needed ever dime I could gather up to survive and stay in school, I was constantly tired from working so much and studying so much that I had no patience or understanding for those, who appeared to have given up in life and were looking for "hand outs" from hard working people. These are the thoughts of many on our planet now and I understand, as I had those thoughts too. As I faced my fears (and I still do), I learned that homelessness and most all other things are not black and white and it has many layers and colors of situations and circumstances and with that needs to come compassion and understanding.
The cabal and their alliances want us slaves to our jobs of meaningless work that support more of the slavery structure of humanity. Have you noticed that humanity is busier than ever, even though we have all of these modern technologies that are supposed to be more efficient and bring us more time. Yet the more conveniences we have in our life, the busier we seem to become. In the 50's a household only needed one income, now a household needs two incomes and most can barely survive on that one income. The race to have humanity in meaningless work by the dark alliances is growing, because it has to for them to survive. See, humanity is waking up to this truth of enslavement and slowly realizing the world is not what it seems to be. If the dark alliances can keep humanity working hard, super busy, in debt, in fear and drugged up, then they can keep their control for a while longer. They have lost in the long run, it's just up to us how long we hold onto these lower vibrations.
The homeless serve a few agendas for the dark alliances, the homeless put others in fear, the homeless get others to work harder, the homeless add to the friction in societies, the homeless can grow the heartlessness in humanity for those who choose to ignore the homeless and look down on those other love and light human beings, which are mirrors of yourself. This is why the government is not able to do much about this. Of course they are good hearted people in government who want to do a good job, those people are kept in the dark of how government works, and are slowly or quickly brainwashed to be complacent and are not promoted to levels of real abilities to make changes, control budgets or influence real change, those positions are held by those who answer to the cabal and the dark alliances.
When we see homeless people how do we feel? Do we feel scared, nervous, sad, depressed, fear, judgmental or some other lower vibrational feeling? Do we not want homeless people on our lawns or near our home because we don't want to deal with it? Do we know that we are all connected as humans to one another? Maybe we think the government will solve this situation? The government is working for the Cabal and the government is supposed to be of the people for the people, we are the people, we need to learn to clean up our own messes. We might think we are not to blame for the issues we have in our society, like homelessness, but everything in this world we have created. We have been manipulated into creating it, yes indeed we have. But we still created it and thus we are the ones who need to clean up our messes. See, we are the creators, we create everything, the dark alliances.
How can we make a change? How can we help? For those who donate money to charities, stop donating, charities are part of that government I mentioned above, in short charities most often are serving the dark alliances and manipulating the system and your money is not going to where you think it is. Take the money you are donating to charities and use it directly in your community, give it to a local small charity that you know is spending the money in your community and you can see the results. Work on yourself and your fears with the homeless. Many articles for working on yourself click here. Also money donated to anything, including religion, change how your donating and spending our money.
Spend time with the homeless, sit and talk with them, love them, acknowledge them, treat them with respect, share as much as you can with them. They are humans, like you. Be the change in your community. If you don't like their smell and they want a shower, then give them a shower in your home. If they need assistance and you are able and willing, give them assistance. Do not judge how they spend money, do not judge how the do anything. Love them and recognize all your uncomfortable feelings around them, is there something in you, that you could work on to better your vibration of love, light, compassion and forgiveness?
The great better change of our world will start inside of us, outside situations and influences will grow in darkness to match the darkness we are ignoring inside of us. Love ourselves, have compassion for ourselves and forgive ourselves and then we can authentically do this for others too.
Next we will be able to help our society rebuild into a society of love, compassion, forgiveness and true helpfulness for one another (our other selves). We can reeducation ourselves and grow spiritually, economically and physically (as we know physical).
I love you. I appreciate you. You are powerful. You are amazing. You are a creator. You are all creating. You are the change.
Articles Below For Homeless As Of March 2018
Disdain for street people is nothing new. To Marcus Tullius Cicero, homeless Romans were "the poverty-stricken scum of the city," who ought to be "drained off to the colonies."
Following Huntington Beach's recent mobilization of the city's paid legal staff to oppose a county plan to house 100 homeless people near Huntington Central Park, similar coarse statements appeared in newspaper comment sections.
City officials and residents in Irvine and Laguna Niguel, the other O.C. communities proposed as sites for temporary shelters in recent weeks, sounded just as despicable. They aren't alone: In Los Angeles County, where the homeless population tops 55,000, NIMBY outrage consistently greets plans for permanent supportive housing to be built on municipal land.
When one scratches deeper into the homelessness issue, these attitudes appear not just a byproduct of the problem but also a source of it. And while the sentiment dates to Cicero — and exists in Europe, Canada, South America and elsewhere — residents in Southern California seem to shout the loudest about grime, odors and plunging housing values linked to their homeless neighbors.
To United Nations Special Rapporteur Philip Alston, who toured Los Angeles as part of a fact-finding tour on poverty last year, one thing stands out about Southern California's homelessness problem. The region, he stated multiple times, has the resources to solve the issue, but chooses not to.
Americans "don't want to put the money into it," Alston said in December. They "want to see homeless people as losers, a low form of life."
In a preliminary report, the Australian law professor notes one factor that may account for Americans' babbling fear of their unwashed neighbors, unequal distribution of wealth, income and opportunity that threatens to push even the middle class out of their homes and onto the street.
"Only a tiny percentage of the [U.S.] population is immune from the possibility that they could fall into poverty as a result of bad breaks beyond their own control," Alston writes. "The American Dream is rapidly becoming the American Illusion as the U.S. now has the lowest rate of social mobility of any of the rich countries." He bases his assertions on data from the Stanford Center on Poverty and Inequality, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, and the World Income Inequality Database.
Moderating knee-jerk responses to poverty and homelessness is the first step toward addressing the problem. But they're tough to budge — politicians reap benefits by spouting them, the media are complicit, and these ideas gain a foothold in our fears.
"I have been struck by the extent to which caricatured narratives about the purported innate differences between rich and poor have been sold to the electorate by some politicians and media, and have been allowed to define the debate," Alston writes.
Anyone with ties to Huntington Beach ought to be embarrassed by City Atty. Michael Gates' clumsy response to the recent county proposal for the parcel near Central Park.
"It would be inhumane for the county to relocate up to 100 individuals to create a homeless tent city on that parcel in Huntington Beach," Gates said on March 20, citing methane gas at the site. "It's right by Central Park. It's right near where kids play sports and, more importantly, that piece of property has been known as a contaminated site."
Gates' concern for homeless people laced with a warning about the danger these people purportedly pose to children ought to leave him — and us — red-faced.
Lost in the clamor that defeated the proposal is the fact that a facility for homeless young people has operated in Huntington Central Park for more than 10 years without incident. Since 2006, more than 1,200 youths have passed through Huntington Beach Youth Shelter and moved on to jobs and independence, or returned to their families.
Rather than viewing the aborted O.C. plan as a victory for Huntington Beach, Irvine and Laguna Niguel, it would be more accurate to see it as a regional failure of community. Instead of stepping up, politicians and residents regurgitate narratives in the most cowardly way imaginable.
Contrast this to the calm logic that has emanated from U.S. District Judge David O.Carter's courtroom in Orange County, as he deals with the rousting of homeless people from encampments along the Santa Ana River: We must find a way "humanely and with dignity" to relocate them.
Brave people will need to stand up to ignorance and immorality if anything is to improve on the homelessness front. I would like to be able to invite a portion of Southern California's homeless people to a facility near me that was created by citizens, volunteers and city agencies. I'm guessing others may secretly agree. Funding can come from government coffers, from charitable organizations, from earmarked new taxes of the kind L.A. residents have already voted for — but we must insist rather than resist.
Homelessness cannot be an issue defined by loudmouthed residents, politicians and ignoramuses. If good people stay quiet, nothing will change.
Erik Skindrud is a writer and editor who grew up in Huntington Beach and now lives in Long Beach.
Rising rent prices and low wages have resulted in thousands of people across the city of Los Angeles becoming homeless, many of them now living in cars and RVs if they were able to keep it together that well.
According to the most recent counts by the KPCC, there are at least 7,000 people live in their cars in Los Angeles.
Many of these people still maintain jobs and try to live the most fulfilled lives that they can, but they are constantly facing problems from authorities.
It is such a common issue that many churches have opened up their parking lots to people living out of their cars. For example, the New Beginnings Counseling Center opened up their parking lot for a “Safe Parking program,” which was intended to provide a safe and welcome parking place for people living out of their cars. Unfortunately, under new legislation passed in Los Angeles, programs like this will be illegal, because sleeping in cars and RVs have been entirely outlawed.
Under the new laws, it is illegal to sleep in a car or RV that is parked in a residentially zoned area from 9 p.m. to 6 a.m. Areas within one block of a park, daycare, or school are entirely off limits. Fines will range anywhere from $25 to $75 which is impossible to pay for most people in these situations.
In 2014, LA lawmakers attempted to pass a similar bill but it was shot down in a federal appeals court. The judge in the case ruled that the legislation was “broad enough to cover any driver in Los Angeles who eats food or transports personal belongings in his or her vehicle. Yet it appears to be applied only to the homeless.”
The policy is up for debate and reconsideration in July, where homeless advocates are expected to strongly protest for an appeal.
Policies like this can have disastrous consequences, in Canada where laws like this have been implemented for some time, one man racked up over $110,000 worth of fines for essentially being homeless.
Last year, The Mind Unleashed reported that the city of Seattle was planning to set up razor-wire fencing to keep homeless populations from camping. Then, earlier this year we reported that San Francisco was using robots to scare homeless people away from encampments and report them to police.
Not soon after that, the city of San Francisco spent $8,700 installing large boulders under overpasses to prevent homeless people from setting up camps. There were numerous homeless encampments in the area until they were recently forced out of the area, and now the City’s government is doing everything they can to keep the camps out of the area.
By John Vibes