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Make Homeownership Affordable. You can fix the housing crisis.

Residential Homestead Rights Act 2023

About "ALL" of US

"Join the Movement for Affordable Homes: A Call to Transform the Housing Landscape in the United States!

Housing insecurity, a pressing social crisis, is compromising the health, wealth, and overall quality of life for millions of Americans. It's time for a grassroots revolution, a collective effort to reshape the laws of our nation. Our belief is simple: the land, a shared resource, should not be monopolized by those wielding wealth and power.

This isn't just a local issue; it's a global imperative. We draw inspiration from successful endeavors in Australia, Canada, and beyond, where they've effectively safeguarded residential real estate from foreign money and corporate dominance. History has shown us the way, and it's time for the United States to follow suit.

Imagine a future where affordable homes are not a luxury but a right for all. If we allow the current trajectory to persist, the prospect of homeownership could slip away, leaving us all at the mercy of escalating rents and robbing us of the sanctuary we cherish—our homes.

Stand with us in this transformative movement. Together, we can rewrite the narrative and reclaim the promise of a secure and affordable home for every American."

Housing is a human right

get involved

We need your help. We launched our efforts on June 1st, 2020 during the Covid Crisis before the word "Evictions" destroy millions of families across the US.

We are asking you to start the conversation with your local representatives, friends, and family.

  • Send in your ideas
  • Sign or begin petitions
  • Use our tool to reach out to your representatives
  • Don't sell to buyers based on your Commissioned Real Estate Person, find a family or US Citizen or Working immigrant that wants a HOME.

Historically race and discrimination was an institutional practice in the USA

Racial inequality and home ownership. We can help the Black Lives Matter movement with a tangible goal that will have a real impact. Historically, Blacks are among one of the most "Institutionally" targeted race for discrimination in the housing industry beginning when the FHA began subsidizing housing after WWII. 

1. Historical Redlining Practices: Redlining was a discriminatory practice that originated in the 1930s and was officially sanctioned by the federal government through agencies like the Home Owners' Loan Corporation (HOLC). Neighborhoods were rated based on racial demographics, and areas with predominantly Black populations were often marked as high-risk, making it difficult for residents to secure loans or access favorable mortgage terms.

2. Systemic Disinvestment: Redlining led to systemic disinvestment in predominantly Black neighborhoods. Financial institutions, influenced by redlining maps, were less likely to provide loans or invest in infrastructure development in these areas. This resulted in a lack of resources, diminished property values, and limited economic opportunities for residents.

3. Generational Wealth Disparities: Redlining had long-lasting effects on generational wealth accumulation. Denied access to homeownership and favorable mortgage rates, Black families were hindered in building equity through property ownership, contributing to the persistent wealth gap between Black and white Americans.

4. Continued Segregation: The legacy of redlining contributes to ongoing racial segregation in housing. The initial categorization of neighborhoods based on race led to the concentration of poverty in predominantly Black areas, perpetuating social and economic disparities.

5. Legal Reforms and Lingering Effects: While redlining itself has been officially outlawed, its effects persist. Discrimination in housing, mortgage lending, and property valuation continues to be a challenge. Laws such as the Fair Housing Act have been enacted to address these issues, but disparities persist in the form of discriminatory lending practices, gentrification, and unequal access to housing resources. Addressing the historical context of redlining is crucial for dismantling institutional racism in the housing sector.