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SHOCKING Video of Results of SOCIALISM in CA

Ryan Saavedra took this video while biking through Orange County, California.

As he put in his tweet, this site lasts almost 10 minutes.

Would you want your home on that bike trail? Imagine what those homeless encampments do to home values.

Those homes are beautiful. And note the views in the background as he winds his way along the path.

Aside from homeowners losing value on their properties, consider the crime element. You can bet that soon you won’t be able to bike there, for fear of crime.

Also, you could lay odds that the California Chamber of Commerce doesn’t advertise this. I checked.

But here’s what they do advertise.

California is proud of its job killing policies. In fact, under Latest News, they offer a “Job Killer Update:” Further, much of the site is dedicated to HR issues.

One important thing to note is employers can BUY a white paper on Sexual Harassment in the News: Are you doing enough to avoid a lawsuit.

And they wonder why businesses are leaving and they state is mired in debt? TBS wrote of California having the wealthiest homeless in the world!

Riddle Me This: What do a University Professor, a nurse, executive chef, schoolteacher, and a Facebook employee all have in common?

They are all examples of gainfully employed individuals, whom in most states would be considered successful upper-middle class. But they all live in California. Thus, they comprise the state’s rapidly growing (and under-reported) new homeless population. This group helped coin the phrase ‘car culture’. 

How is this possible?  The San Jose Mercury News explains:

In the high-priced Bay Area, even some households that bring in six figures a year can now be considered “low income.”

That’s according to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, which recently released its 2017 income limits — a threshold that determines who can qualify for affordable and subsidized housing programs such as Section 8 vouchers.

San Francisco and San Mateo counties have the highest limits in the Bay Area — and among the highest such numbers in the country. A family of four with an income of $105,350 per year is considered “low income.”  A $65,800 annual income is considered “very low” for a family the same size, and $39,500 is “extremely low.” The median income for those areas is $115,300.

Other Bay Area counties are not far behind. In Alameda and Contra Costa counties, $80,400 for a family of four is considered low income, while in Santa Clara County, $84,750 is the low-income threshold for a family of four.

Considering that more than half the world lives on less than $5 a day, I suggest these homeless check out Sri Lanka.

But don’t you dare feed California’s downtrodden. Unless you want to pay a fine:

Nine people in California have been charged after they handed out food to the homeless, violating a rule about sharing food in public places.

The group were protesting against an emergency ordinance in the city of El Cajon which was introduced in response to California’s hepatitis A outbreak.

They handed out food, clothes and toiletries on Sunday before police arrived and issued citations.

Hepatitis A can be spread by touching contaminated foods or objects.

The recent outbreak of the viral disease has taken a severe toll on California’s homeless populations, who are most at risk as they do not have access to basic hygiene and sanitation.

Local media report that El Cajon City Council passed the ordinance in October.

It prohibits food sharing on any city-owned property. The authorities say it is a safety measure against hepatitis A, but opponents argue it unfairly penalises the city’s homeless.

Sure. For their safety.

California has much to be proud of. Governor Brown chased companies and citizens away, making room for more illegals.

So, I’m anxious to see how this one plays out. Particularly in light of other states feasting off the Trump economy.

 

 

 

 



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