A Supreme Court decision doesn't dissuade Kansas City organizers who now promise to train tenants to dodge rent.
To wit . . .
THE END OF THE EVICTION MORATORIUM THREATENS RISING TENSIONS BETWIXT ACTIVISTS AND THE POLITICOS WHO HAVE SUPPORTED THEIR DEMANDS!!!
Example . . .
Let's not forget that Mayor Q has been a champion for KC Tenants. Their years of protesting has garnered a great deal of attention from his office and helped bolster his image as an activist Mayor.
Accordingly, the group has been "encouraged" by their progress at 12th & Oak along with the many times they shut down the Jackson County Courthouse without so much as a ticket.
Now, they're sending a message to local landlords and offering assistance to so many poor souls who could soon find themselves on the street.
Smart people in the TKC comments have noted that the "mass evictions" feared by many are unlikely given a shortage of manpower among law enforcement.
And so . . .
The fight against "home providers" on local streets is a very real threat and should garner the attention of property owners across the metro.
Read more via www.TonysKansasCity.com news link collection regarding the end of the historic rent dodge and start of another, greater struggle for
free fair housing . . .
WASHINGTON, Aug 26 (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court on Thursday ended the pandemic-related federal moratorium on residential evictions imposed by President Joe Biden's administration in a challenge to the policy brought by a coalition of landlords and real estate trade groups.
The Supreme Court's conservative majority is allowing evictions to resume across the United States, blocking the Biden administration from enforcing a temporary ban that was put in place because of the coronavirus pandemic. The court's action late Thursday ends protections for roughly 3.5 million people in the United States who said they faced eviction in the next two months, according to Census Bureau data from early August.
Well, we have our answer to the question of whether Justice Brett Kavanaugh would sit still for Joe Biden daring him to do his job. The CDC's renewed, flagrantly unlawful eviction moratorium survived in the district court and in the D.C.
The United States is barreling towards an onslaught of evictions. It's a totally preventable event that will destabilize families, traumatize children, and make it difficult to secure stable, permanent housing. They're particularly dangerous, and damn near violent, during a pandemic, so the looming wave is particularly concerning.
A landlord in upstate New York is living out of a car with her daughter after being unable to collect rent from tenants in three properties she owns due to eviction moratoriums. "I don't understand how they can give my private property to somebody to live for free. I bought that property.
Read full article The US Supreme Court on Thursday allowed evictions to resume across the United States, blocking the Biden administration from enforcing a temporary ban that was put in place because of the Covid-19 pandemic, a move that threatens to render thousands homeless. More Stories
Source: AP Photo/Jose Luis Magana It's been a particularly bad day for President Joe Biden. On Thursday night, the U.S. Supreme Court threw out Biden's unconstitutional eviction moratorium. Justice Stephen Breyer was joined by Justices Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan in his dissent. BREAKING: The Supreme Court ends President Biden's eviction moratorium.
Developing . . .