/Millions Of Renters Expect to Be Kicked Out After Eviction Ban Ends

Millions Of Renters Expect to Be Kicked Out After Eviction Ban Ends

First, legislation that was absurdly and deliberately mislabeled as “student debt forgiveness” was enacted by Joe Biden and congressional Democrats.

Approximately 8.5 million individuals were behind on their rent as of the end of August, according to Census Bureau statistics, as numerous eviction moratoriums expire and rent payment help programs come to an end nationwide.

Nearly four million of the 8.5 million tenants report that they are somewhat or extremely likely to be evicted within the next two months. Because people have been taught to believe housing is a right, regardless of one’s capacity to pay for it, requests for rent cancellation might thus be the next major Democratic wealth-redistribution hoax.

When eviction moratoria permitted their tenants to remain in the property and not make payments, often for years, landlords in Southern California have highlighted the horrific situations they found themselves in.

One Pasadena couple claimed that their tenant had leased a new car, regularly purchased new clothing, and had food delivered, but they had been unable to collect rent from them for months. Another couple bought a property in Carson, close by, last summer. They were still unable to move in months later because the prior owner’s renter would not go. Another couple in Riverside, California, was unable to move into their new home because the sellers remained in the property for more than a year as squatters.

One woman in New York made life miserable for her landlord, who was also her roommate, by living rent-free in the fashionable West Village of Manhattan for more than three years. This week, she was ultimately evicted.

The local government in certain regions, such as Los Angeles County, has also been slow to provide emergency cash to landlords who lost money when renters stopped paying.

Similar stories have been reported all around the country as evictions rise in significant (Democrat-run) cities. Evictions in August were 52 percent over average in Tampa and 90 percent above average in Houston, according to the Eviction Lab at Princeton University. Next up is Minneapolis-St. Rents in Paul, where “peaceful protests” over George Floyd’s passing initially began, were 94% higher than the national average.

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