Austerity policies are creating a serious problem in the UK. The economic crisis of “Brexit” adds to the problems derived from the management of the economy: the conservatives have been in power and some institutions estimate the problem of ‘refugee’ rocks 169% since 2010, when this formation came to power. .
Rishi Sunak’s government is now planning a new regulation to take tough measures against those who are homeless. The “Premier” stated that those who generate “nuisances” should be removed from the road and stated that the plan is to fight “anti-social behavior”. This is a policy that will be articulated by police and municipal authorities and that will be aimed at people who are considered to cause “public distress”.
The main goal is to fight in the presence of homeless people who store doors or take money from ATMs. While the problem is growing, the authorities will be able to take control of this problem under the pretext of cleaning the streets and increasing security to remove the possessions of citizens, the Daily Telegraph has published.
The results argue that the main goal is to find help for people with mental health or substance abuse problems, in addition to help to find accommodation. Detractors report that citizens who don’t have a place to live are criminals and a growing problem that has left many people living on the streets uninvestigated.
The English press defends that Rishi Sunak’s government is focused on increasing security in the streets and with this “anti-social” measure, which “undermines the fundamental right of people to be safe.”
Vagrancy Act 1824
The rule applied refers to the Vagrancy Act of 1824, which is currently in use and which restricts the presence of refugees in transport entrances, but the authors believe that it is not currently being applied.
The result also proposes the creation of a new crime, which asks the criminal groups to request riders, because the benefit of the people who are in this business and the executive considers that they are used to facilitate illegal activities.
This reform is part of a larger anti-crime plan that also addresses the laughing gas ban and the requirement that offenders begin removing graffiti within 48 hours. The move comes weeks after Labor leader Keir Starmer introduced a series of policies aimed at tackling social behaviour.