Rats and typhoid at the police station, filth on L.A. streets — scenes from the collapse of a city that’s lost control


This is absolutely disgraceful. Los Angeles, San Francisco, and Oakland are infested with crime, homelessness, and poverty. This is what a one-party system dominated by the Left looks like. This is what the Democrats will do to the rest of America if they are not stopped by President Trump.

California was once a reliably Republican and prosperous state. It was the home of Presidents Nixon and Reagan. However, the Democrats were able to successfully transform California’s electorate in the last 35 years. As a result, the Democrats now dominate California politics at all levels, which has enabled radical Leftist governors such as Gray Davis, Jerry Brown and now Gavin Newsom to inflict massive damage on the once great state of California.

The Democrats want open boarders so that America’s other 49 states resemble California, giving the Democrat Party a permanent majority that they now enjoy in California. The Democrats must not just lose in 2020: they must be routed.

Related: At least 5 other LAPD officers showing symptoms of typhoid fever: All six officers work in the Central Division Station, the same place fined for unsanitary working conditions earlier this month. The division polices downtown L.A., including Skid Row, where hundreds of homeless people camp on the streets.

Piles of trash remain near 25th Street and Long Beach Avenue. (Robert Gauthier / Los Angeles Times)

Refuse at East 25th Street and Long Beach Avenue. (Robert Gauthier / Los Angeles Times)

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Why L.A. County’s homelessness crisis has been decades in the making

By: The Los Angeles Times, Gale Holland, June 5, 2019:

Homelessness policy in Los Angeles has been marked by fits and starts over the years — often centered on skid row and downtown, although Hollywood, Venice and the San Fernando Valley have long had their own problems.

On Tuesday, the Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority reported that the number of people living in shelters, in vehicles and on L.A. County’s streets increased by about 12% over last year.

The annual point-in-time count, delivered to the Board of Supervisors, put the number of homeless people just shy of 59,000 countywide. Within the city of Los Angeles, the number soared to more than 36,000, a 16% increase.

People left behind by the economic recovery can’t compete with young professionals who have bid up rents to record levels. In another era, those Angelenos might have found refuge in crumbling hotels and tenements. But many of those buildings were lost in the city’s post-recession spree of building, evictions and renovations.

Los Angeles -- where the bulk of the county's homeless population resides -- saw a 16% rise in homelessness.

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