Giant homeless encampments are taking over communities across the United States; yet, observers are expected to believe this is perfectly normal.
The Biden administration is attempting to convince the public that the economy is in good shape, despite prominent corporations conducting mass layoffs.
The number of job cuts in the first three months of this year was up 396 percent, compared to the same period last year.
As seen in 2008 and 2009, many people who lost their jobs or businesses ended up living on the streets, leading to a surge in homeless encampments from coast to coast.
Federal Reserve’s Flawed Wealth Redistribution
In Marin County, California, the average home price is $1.4 million, making it one of the most prosperous areas in the country. Yet, it is also home to a large homeless population.
In fact, one of the most extensive homeless encampments in Marin County now stretches over two miles.
In one of San Francisco’s wealthiest counties, hundreds of locals have been forced to move their lives into RVs and trailers after being priced out of the housing market.
Shocking photos reveal the ever-growing line of trucks and other vehicles along Highway 101, which now extends over two miles, making it one of the largest encampments in the country.
The Federal Reserve was aware that inserting massive amounts of cash into the system would make the rich even richer, but they also hoped some of that wealth would eventually be distributed amongst the poor.
Unfortunately, that didn’t really happen.
Afternoon Update: [They're just living in the streets, starting to look like Los Angeles, San Francisco and New York homeless] This is the current scene around Sacred Heart Church Downtown. pic.twitter.com/uznuhRs17l
— 1776 (@TheWakeninq) May 7, 2023
Finding ‘Paradise’ in Unlikely Circumstances
Instead, the gap between the wealthy and the poor has grown larger than ever before; now, scenes like this are witnessed across the nation.
Upon initially witnessing the footage, one can’t help but be astonished. However, the residents there strive to make the most of their circumstances. A woman who recently “settled in” even likened her experience to “paradise.”
“To me, my life here is acceptable. It’s genuinely soothing. There’s an absence of trouble,” Shelly G. shared with the Post. At the start of April, 53-year-old Shelly relocated from Petaluma to Binford Road to accompany her friend Terry.
Massive homeless encampment engulfing swanky Calif. county: 'I don’t want to be another San Francisco' https://t.co/17iXsnvGgN via @americanwire_
— Bo Snerdley (@BoSnerdley) May 7, 2023
While conversing with the Post, Shelly sat under a sheltered spot behind a green vehicle, cradling her petite canine, Bailey. “This very spot, it’s like heaven,” she elaborated.