Community Activist Helps Squatters Infest Other People’s Houses
Being a community activist is the perfect job for moonbats. With the media behind you, you get can all the way to the White House. Even if you don’t, you can have lots of fun helping to dismantle civilization — like this guy:
MIAMI — Max Rameau delivers his sales pitch like a pro. “All tile floor!” he says during a recent showing. “And the living room, wow! It has great blinds.”
But in nearly every other respect, he is unlike any real estate agent you’ve ever met. He is unshaven, drives a beat-up car and wears grungy cut-off sweat pants. He also breaks into the homes he shows. And his clients don’t have a dime for a down payment.
Rameau is an activist who has been executing a bailout plan of his own around Miami’s empty streets: He is helping homeless people illegally move into foreclosed homes.
“We’re matching homeless people with people-less homes,” he said with a grin.
According to Rameau, “everyone deserves a home” — even if it belongs to someone else.
America hasn’t quite deteriorated into anarchy or socialism. Moving into other people’s houses uninvited can lead to charges of trespassing, vandalism, and breaking and entering. But according to Miami spokeswoman Kelly Penton:
There are no actions on the city’s part to stop this. It is important to note that if people trespass into private property, it is up to the property owner to take action to remove those individuals.
Rameau promises he’s ready with free lawyers in case the police start upholding property rights. No doubt those lawyers will quickly appear from under their rocks when squatters manage to singe themselves by accidentally burning down someone else’s house, or someone gets hurt when the owners follow Penton’s advice and take what’s left of the law into their own hands.
Atlanta pushes the moonbattery even further, by giving taxpayers’ money to derelicts as payment for living in other people’s houses “as a security measure.”