Over the next four years the current Pandemic Recession is projected to cause chronic homelessness in Los Angeles California to rise 86 percent.
According to estimates by the Economic Roundtable, COVID-driven loss of jobs and employment income will cause the number of homeless workers to increase each year through 2023. Without large-scale, government employment programs the Pandemic Recession is projected to cause twice as much homelessness as the 2008 Great Recession.
Homelessness among working-age adults caused by the current recession is projected to peak in 2023, adding 603,000 working-age adults to those already without a place of their own to sleep in the United States. California is projected to be home to 131,400 of those additional homeless adults, with 52,300 in Los Angeles County swelling current homeless numbers. (source)
Homelessness is defined as living in housing that is below the minimum standard or lacks secure tenure. People can be categorized as homeless if they are: living on the streets (primary homelessness); moving between temporary shelters, including houses of friends, family and emergency accommodation (secondary homelessness); living in private boarding houses without a private bathroom or security of tenure (tertiary homelessness).
The legal definition of homeless varies from country to country, or among different jurisdictions in the same country or region. United States government homeless enumeration studies also include people who sleep in a public or private place not designed for use as a regular sleeping accommodation for human beings. People who are homeless are most often unable to acquire and maintain regular, safe, secure and adequate housing due to income that is inconsistent or lacking altogether. Homelessness and poverty are interrelated. (source)
Pandemic Recession may cause Homelessness in Los Angeles California to rise 86% over next 4 years
It’s not Detroit or a 3rd world country. This is the new Los Angeles California Jan 2021. The homeless population has expanded past the point of no return.
Here’s a look at how bad the homeless problem in Los Angeles has become. Homeless encampments are littered throughout the cities streets, parks and freeway underpasses.
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