This question was posed to customers on one of the hottest days of the year: What if you were homeless today?
Content categorized as Opinion
Derian Hickman talks about identity in this new article.
Wendell Williams writes about random acts of kindness.
Housing comes with many barriers. A lot of the time, people ask to hear your story but don’t want to hear the truth. When I… Read more »
Last month, New York City hosted its Pride Parade to honor Pride Month and LGBTQ rights. This year’s parade theme was “Defiantly Different.” David Studinski, NYC… Read more »
Our vendor manager reflects on the effects of homelessness.
Conservative contributor Jeffery McNeil says the Democratic party no longer resembles the party he joined years ago.
A participant in National Community Church’s homeless outreach programs argues there is no one-size-fits-all solution to homelessness.
Street Sense Media artist/vendor Ken Martin writes about Barriers to the homeless that most people don’t even notice.
Five people were killed Thursday, June 28 at the Capital Gazette newspaper in Annapolis, Maryland.
Robert Williams, USMC, writes about compassion in the face of adversity in his ongoing series, “Perception or Reality”.
Artist/Vendor Aida Peery writes about her experience with Dragon Fruit, and how it improved her health.
Street Sense Media artists and vendors who’ve lived through homelessness answer the question: how do we end it?
Jeffery McNeil writes about his opinion on the recent immigration news.
Gwynette Smith writes about slavery, the Civil War, and how we must continue to be vigilant.
Tyrone Chisholm, a Street Sense Media volunteer, writes about keeping a positive outlook while being stereotyped.
Wendell Williams writes about the fate of Barry Farms, land used to build 444 units of public housing.
Derian Hickman wishes good luck to all the fathers in the world on father’s day.
Artist/Vendor Latishia Graham writes about what makes a father a father.
The People For Fairness Coalition
recently celebrated and
acknowledged 10 years of standing up for ourselves and advocating for poor and homeless people to have housing as a universal right in Washington, D.C. As I think back to when PFFC was founded in May of 2008, I remember finding myself homeless for the second time in my life. The first time was in 1993, when Washington, D.C. had become the murder capital of the nation.