California is an absolute disaster.
It’s overpopulated, overpriced, polluted, riddled with crime and the economy is a disaster.
It really makes you wonder how anyone could stand living there – although we do have many amazing patriots who live there, so something must be keeping them around!
But there does seem to be an exodus of sorts out of California as many are realizing that the state is no longer at the top of its game.
And one actor is just chomping at the bit to get out: Crocodile Dundee star Paul Hogan is popping red-pills and popping off, too.
The Australian native has been voicing his frustrations with the state, namely their well-known homeless issue, which according to Hogan has gotten so bad that he’s had to place a threatening letter on his property.
Watch the video:
“I am desperately homesick”
Australian film icon Paul Hogan tells Kochie and Nat that he badly wants to return from his home in the coronavirus-ravaged United States. pic.twitter.com/jHYxWJeFh7
— Sunrise (@sunriseon7) May 10, 2021
We’re right there with ya Paul…
What the heck is wrong with California’s homeless problem?
We get that it’s a warmer state, but come on… there are so many homeless people that they’ve built their own cities practically – and they probably run them better than most Dem politicans.
It was early May, and officials in this Northern California city were frantically debating how to keep COVID-19 from infiltrating the homeless camps proliferating in the region’s celebrated parks and trails. For years, the number of people living homeless in Sonoma County had crept downward — and then surged, exacerbated by pumped-up housing prices and three punishing wildfire seasons that destroyed thousands of homes in four years.
Seemingly overnight, the city’s homeless crisis had burst into view. And with the onset of COVID-19, it posed a devastating health threat to the hundreds of people living in shelters, tents and makeshift shanties, as well as to the service providers and emergency responders trying to help them.
In the preceding weeks, as the virus made its first advance through California, Gov. Gavin Newsom had called on cities and counties to persuade hotel operators to open their doors to people living on the streets whose age and health made them vulnerable. But in Santa Rosa, a town that thrives on tourist dollars, city leaders knew they would never find enough owners to volunteer their establishments. City Council Member Tom Schwedhelm, then serving as mayor, settled on an idea to pitch dozens of tents in the parking lot of a gleaming community center in an affluent neighborhood known as Finley Park a couple of miles west of Santa Rosa’s central business district.
California is in serious trouble.
If they keep on this path, Los Angeles will be the next Detroit in no time.
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ARTICLE SOURCE : WAYNEDUPREE.COM