By SHAC Jack, a homelessness worker and housing campaigner turned out for the three day protests opposing the lifting of the evictions ban in August. He spoke on why the eviction ban must be extended. https://vimeo.com/458310816 Jack speaking on the terrible harm caused by homelessness Video by Platform Films SHAC Chair Niall Mulholland Opposes Government… Continue reading I’ve Seen the Pain that Homelessness Causes
By SHAC At the SHAC open meeting on Monday 14th September, activists highlighted the need to stand together in opposing evictions, shout out against the fire safety and cladding scandals, and organise to increase tenant and resident democracy. Maintain the Eviction Moratorium The eviction moratorium - which meant that courts could not process eviction applications -… Continue reading Tenants and Residents Speak: Evictions, Fire Safety, and Democracy
The last month has been an exceptionally busy one for SHAC. Our focus has been on building the network, opposing evictions, and highlighting the cladding scandal which leaves thousands of tenants and residents in potential fire traps. Join our next meeting to discuss these issues and help us become a force for better social housing:… Continue reading SHAC Open Meeting – 6pm, 14 September 2020
By guest writers at One Housing Residents Action Coronavirus and lockdown has been a traumatic time for One Housing Group (OHG) residents, and has led to the formation of a new action group. After years of silence since the Grenfell tragedy, OHG residents in Mile End, East London received a letter on the 16th of… Continue reading Four Hundred Angry Residents
“Me, my 15 year old son and our pets were all exposed to Asbestos fibres.” Our homes should not make us sick. Housing associations have no excuse for exposing tenants or the public to harmful materials, and must act swiftly and appropriately if there is even a slight risk to health and safety.
Protestors gathered outside Peabody Head Office on Wednesday 19th February 2020 to make the point that cuts to the community and neighbourhood services cost lives, and are counter-productive.