The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) describes homelessness as the state of being food and shelter insecure. More specifically, HUD considers anyone who cannot afford to rent a house—and therefore has to live with friends or extended family members, in the streets, or in other places unsuitable for human habitation, such as abandoned buildings—to be homeless. It is worth noting that homelessness affects single people (both men and women) as well as families. With that in mind, here is a detailed look at the state of homelessness in America and the principles of social justice:
The most striking secret of emergent radical economic structures like worker ownership is that they aren’t radical at all, a subject Nathan Schneider's new ranging book explores.