Lived Experience Videos:CAEH 2014

I was honoured to go and represent for us local to Victoria at the 2014 National Conference on Ending Homelessness.  I decided to allow myself to be filmed as these clips were shown before main speakers and I was determined to bring forward the great need for Social Housing.  I am moved by the need for Unity.  True Unity which has at its roots forgiveness and accountability.

It was an opportunity for me to bring up Social Housing as in 30% of income covering our rent as PWD’s, working poor and poor who cannot afford rent.

Over these past 11 years I have gotten NO support from government to help with my daughter, as a coparenting person , due to their disgustingly punitive colonially punitive guidelines.  Due to the fact I am not able to have my daughter 51% of the time, I am punished in this system which has us divided and fighting for scraps at the foot of the table of patriarchal hierarchal colonial rule.  Harper currently sits at the head and Christy Clark sits with him at his right hand.

Someone has to be the voice of Unity with Action.  Nothing About Us Without Us.

Thank goodness for people who fight with us, allies.  We can all be allies to someone. These are the days to UNite, UNtie and UNravel the bonds that keep us separate!

Hold accountable and move forward, every day. Failure Forward Models Rock!

Lets Go!

http://www.caeh.ca/caeh15/caeh14/

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“Conversation With Activist’s” Full Notes.

I was honoured to be asked to post these.  I really enjoyed being in a 200 class, thank you so much Margo, Trudy and that wonderful man whose name I will get right away, I’ve got to write it down!  Fibromyalgia is tricky.  Patience.

Enjoy the notes, I was unable to use them all so, thanks for asking me to post.

I look forward to continuing on with the conversations began last night.  I also realsided it is a good idea to split this into two slide shows/talks so that we can really get into some depth.

respect.

I am a visitor in Lkwungen WSANEC territories.  Acadian Metis.

We all have a place in the co production of healthy self-sustaining communities. Its why we need to care for ourselves and each other.

 

I Have a Dream” was a public speech delivered by American civil rights activist Martin Luther King, Jr. on August 28, 1963, Delivered from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial during the March on Washington, (Wikipedia)

(http://www.americanrhetoric.com/speeches/mlkihaveadream.htm)

King celebrated the “the marvelous new militancy which has engulfed the Negro community.” And, speaking of the “fierce urgency of Now,” he encouraged the 250,000 strong gathered on the Mall to take more aggressive action.

“This is no time to engage in the luxury of cooling off or to take the tranquilizing drug of gradualism.” At a moment when conservatives (and many liberals) were denouncing the movement for going “too far, too fast,” King sent a clear message. Go further, faster. King went on to support aggressive enforcement of civil rights laws including affirmative action itself. And more than that, he demanded the fundamental reordering of the American economy.

Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.’s last book was called Where Do We Go From Here: Chaos or Community? (New York: Harper & Row, 1967).

(paraphrased: https://www.jacobinmag.com/2014/01/restoring-king/)

Bet ya never heard of it.

http://www.wealthandwant.com/docs/King_Where.html

Through a close reading of King’s you’ll find deep currents of anti-imperialism running through King’s thought, going all the way back to his days as a student. There is a consistent thread of anti-capitalism in King’s speeches. King was building alliances with the left-wing of the labor movement and allying himself with activists who called for structural change in the economy. (paraphrased cont. (paraphrased: https://www.jacobinmag.com/2014/01/restoring-king/)

Martin Luther King (MLK)

“In the treatment of poverty nationally, one fact stands out: there are twice as many white poor as Negro poor in the United States. Therefore I will not dwell on the experiences of poverty that derive from racial discrimination, but will discuss the poverty that affects white and Negro alike.”

 

The Poor People’s Campaign was a 1968 effort to gain economic justice for poor people in the United States. It was organized by Martin Luther King, Jr. and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, and carried out in the wake of King’s assassination. (Wikipedia)

“The Poor People’s Campaign addressed the issues of economic justice and housing for the poor in the United States.

The campaign would help the poor by dramatizing their needs, uniting all races under the commonality of hardship and presenting a plan to start a solution by gathering (together) in Washington DC in the spring of 1968. Under the “economic bill of rights,” the Poor People’s Campaign asked for the federal government to prioritize helping the poor with a $30 billion anti-poverty package that included a commitment to full employment, a guaranteed annual income measure and more low-income housing.”

“Poverty afflicted a diversity of races, regions and backgrounds.”

1968 April MLK letter

In soliciting contributions to the campaign, King wrote ”we cannot condone either violence or the equivalent evil of passivity.”

King wanted to bring poor people to Washington D.C., forcing politicians to see them and think about their needs:

“We ought to come in mule carts, in old trucks, any kind of transportation people can get their hands on. People ought to come to Washington, sit down if necessary in the middle of the street and say, ‘We are here; we are poor; we don’t have any money; you have made us this way…and we’ve come to stay until you do something about it.”

He was assassinated April 4 1968. The same year he was starting the Poor People’s Campaign. 

Divide and Rule is what we are up against: Unity is the solution.

SHOW GLI first slide now. Livable Income For Everyone, Victoria.

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 Martin Luther King:

“I am now convinced that the simplest approach will prove to be the most effective — the solution to poverty is to abolish it directly by a now widely discussed measure: the guaranteed income.

Earlier in this century this proposal would have been greeted with ridicule and denunciation as destructive of initiative and responsibility.

We have come a long way in our understanding of human motivation and of the blind operation of our economic system. Now we realize that dislocations in the market operation of our economy and the prevalence of discrimination thrust people into idleness and bind them in constant or frequent unemployment against their will. The poor are less often dismissed from our conscience today by being branded as inferior and incompetent. We also know that no matter how dynamically the economy develops and expands it does not eliminate all poverty.”

Vancouver No Olympic On Stolen Native Land COnvergence;Feb 12, 13,14, 15 2010

I am unable to place whole slide show here but, just a few to share.

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Victoria:

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“We have come to the point where we must make the nonproducer a consumer or we will find ourselves drowning in a sea of consumer goods. We have so energetically mastered production that we now must give attention to distribution.” (Coca Colonial rules distribution.)

“Those at the lowest economic level, the poor white and Negro, the aged and chronically ill, are traditionally unorganized and therefore have little ability to force the necessary growth in their income. They stagnate or become even poorer in relation to the larger society.

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The poor transformed into purchasers will do a great deal on their own to alter housing decay.

Beyond these advantages, a host of positive psychological changes inevitably will result from widespread economic security. The dignity of the individual will flourish when the decisions concerning their life are in their own hands, when they have the assurance that their income is stable and certain, and when they know that they have the means to seek self-improvement. Personal conflicts between all family members; between husband, wife and children will diminish when the unjust measurement of human worth on a scale of dollars is eliminated.”

Last photo just a few of us from the Lived Experience Advisory Council, formed out of National Conference this last year in Vancouver, we’ll hopefully get you all a group photo at Montreal’s conference many of us hope to attend.  Maybe we ought to do workshops together and present?

Hmmm?

kym hothead

youtube:

https://www.youtube.com/user/thawVictoria

vimeo:

Transform Homelessness Advocacy WAtch

KymGroupphotoAdvisory1743724_10152748446826609_3461720379023310567_n

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Photo Stories:Raging Grannie Inger and Alison.

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We went to Dallas Road and enjoyed the sun, what a gift!  Just look at that smile!   Thanks Alison!

Still rocking after all these years!

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Livable4All

https://www.youtube.com/user/Livable4All

Martin Luther King Jr. Where do we go from here

12,587 views 4 years ago
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Where do we go from here: Chaos or Community 1967 advocating an end to poverty and guaranteed annual income, now called guaranteed livable income, basic income, citizen’s income. Learn more at http://www.livableincome.org/

This is a clip from an audio recording of MLK’s speech “Where Do We Go From Here?” You can order a set of original recordings of Martin Luther King Jr. “A Call to Conscience: The Landmark Speeches of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.” from The King Centre

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Conversations With Activists – 2015 Series

Kym Hothead Hines is a visitor in Lkwungen WSANEC territories; a settler Acadian and Manitoba Metis from North End Winnipeg. I Work for change, am a community builder, social activist, anarcho feminist, transgendered man born woman.

Conversations With Activists – 2015 Series
Tuesday, February 17, 2015

Cornett B107 from 7:00 – 8:00 pm
Capitalism Isn’t Working: Another World Is Possible

I am a member of the grass roots CTEHV (Committee To End Homelessness Victoria), which formed a year before City of Victoria’s GVCTEH (Greater Victoria Coalition To End Homelessness).

I will do a short five minute talk (see below) then show slides of photo’s ranging from the No Olympic convergence to recent local street photo’s depicting our oppressive racist poor bashing police state and the inevitable lack of health services to poor and disenfranchised. 1,467 Condo starts in Viktoria from 2009 to last year, WAY MORE condo’s then Social Houses is a travesty!

Martin Luther King 1967:
“In the treatment of poverty nationally, one fact stands out: there are twice as many white poor as Negro poor in the United States. Therefore I will not dwell on the experiences of poverty that derive from racial discrimination, but will discuss the poverty that affects white and Negro alike.”

“I am now convinced that the simplest approach will prove to be the most effective — the solution to poverty is to abolish it directly by a now widely discussed measure: the guaranteed income.”

“…a host of positive psychological changes inevitably will result from widespread economic security. The dignity of the individual will flourish when the decisions concerning his life and in his own hands, when he has the assurance that his income is stable and certain, and when he know that he has the means to seek self-improvement. Personal conflicts between husband, wife and children will diminish when the unjust measurement of human worth on a scale of dollars is eliminated.”

SJSconversation_hines2015

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Stand For Social Housing NOw @UVIC.

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We will be going to this event and leafleting:

Poverty and Homelessness: The Difficult Conversation. The Town
Hall will take place on February 4th, 2015 from 19:00 to 21:00 at the University
of Victoria’s David Turpin Auditorium, Room A120 (3800 Finnerty Road). (more below)

If your interested, please let the Committee To End Homelessness Victoria (CTEHV, the original) know, we’d love the help.  The answer to Poverty is a complete change in this economic system and how we think, what we believe.

Martin Luther King:

“In 1968, King was planning a national occupation of Washington, D.C., to be called the Poor People’s Campaign, when he was assassinated on April 4 in Memphis, Tennessee….

By 1968, the War on Poverty seemed like a failure, neglected by a Johnson administration (and Congress) that wanted to focus on the Vietnam War and increasingly saw anti-poverty programs as primarily helping African-Americans.[6] The Poor People’s Campaign sought to address poverty through income and housing. The campaign would help the poor by dramatizing their needs, uniting all races under the commonality of hardship and presenting a plan to start to a solution.[7] Under the “economic bill of rights,” the Poor People’s Campaign asked for the federal government to prioritize helping the poor with a $30 billion anti-poverty package that included, among other demands, a commitment to full employment, a guaranteed annual income measure and more low-income housing.[8] The Poor People’s Campaign was part of the second phase of the civil rights movement. King said, “We believe the highest patriotism demands the ending of the war and the opening of a bloodless war to final victory over racism and poverty”.[9]”WIkepedia

“Through a close reading of King’s work, Jackson finds deep currents of anti-imperialism running through King’s thought, going all the way back to his days as a student. He finds a consistent thread of anti-capitalism in King’s speeches. And he finds that King was building alliances with the left-wing of the labor movement and allying himself with activists who called for structural change in the economy…

And there’s a lot in the “I Have a Dream” speech that would make McCain and Connerly squirm. King celebrated the “the marvelous new militancy which has engulfed the Negro community.” And, speaking of the “fierce urgency of Now,” he encouraged the 250,000 strong gathered on the Mall to take more aggressive action. “This is no time to engage in the luxury of cooling off or to take the tranquilizing drug of gradualism.” At a moment when conservatives (and many liberals) were denouncing the movement for going “too far, too fast,” King sent a clear message. Go further, faster. King went on to support aggressive enforcement of civil rights laws including affirmative action itself. And more than that, he demanded the fundamental reordering of the American economy.”

https://www.jacobinmag.com/2014/01/restoring-king/

January 20, 2015
This is an open invitation to ALL to the poor and to the rich
I am writing to invite you to attend a public Town Hall that I will be hosting on
the topic of Poverty and Homelessness: The Difficult Conversation.

The Town Hall will take place on February 4th, 2015 from 19:00 to 21:00 at the University of Victoria’s David Turpin Auditorium, Room A120 

(3800 Finnerty Road).
The Town Hall will consist of a panel discussion, moderated by Cairine Green,
with confirmed panelists Andrew Wynn-Williams, from the Greater Victoria
Coalition to End Homelessness, Bernice Kamano, from the Greater Victoria
Coalition to End Homelessness Speakers Bureau, Charlayne Thornton-Joe, from
the Victoria City Council, and Bruce Wallace, from the University of Victoria.


The purpose of the event is to offer an opportunity for the public to participate
in an informative and meaningful discussion about the key issues surrounding
poverty and homelessness in our community, and the best-practice solutions for
addressing these problems.
Please extend this invitation to members of your community and others you feel
may be interested in attending.
Best Wishes,
Andrew Weaver
MLA for Oak Bay-Gordon Head

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Capitalism Isn’t Working: Another World Is Possible.

I am a visitor in Lkwungen WSANEC Territories.

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The Canadian Alliance To End Homelessness had their second National Conference on Ending Homelessness in Vancouver November 3 to 5, 2014.

I was honored yet hesitant to attend as a Lived Experience Scholar on behalf of the CTEHV. I did not have any idea what I was going to do when I went to the 2nd National Homelessness Conference at the Sheraton Plaza Hotel except to represent best I can for our grassroots CTEHV:

Build social housing now, demand a guaranteed livable income, and decriminalise illicit drug use and “the poor”, thus ending the current police state around our homelessness family members.

I would meet others who were lived experience from across Canada, and that part was the best part.

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We NEVER get to meet, see each other never mind plan together! Divide and Rule insures this.

We may have been the “token few” and yet, I was grateful and we all made the best of it.

I met managers, activists and front line workers who desperately want change. Many shared their pain, anger and frustrations from hearts seemingly on fire!

DTES’s Social Housing Alliance members organized a protest regarding cost and focus of conference, Posters Decried:

“BUILD HOMES NOW, THE MARKET IS THE PROBLEM NOT THE SOLUTION.

Regimes of management, regulation, and control have been built up around low-income and Indigenous peoples’ lives, bodies, and communities. To access basic incomes and housing we are forced to submit to medical or police monitoring and control, including under the new “Housing First” model.

Despairing reality we all must deal with, since we are dealing with the ramifications. Often unbeknownst to most workers and even most managers, it’s a factual statement we do not like to hear.”

Wikipedia on Regime:

“In politics, a regime is the form of government or the set of rules, cultural or social norms, etc. that regulate the operation of a government or institution and its interactions with society.”

“Institutions as we describe them are publicly enacted, relatively-enduring bodies of practice, procedures and norms, ranging from formalized legal entities such as the WTO to more informal but legally-buttressed and abiding sets of practices and regimes such as the liberal capitalist market. The key phrases here are ‘publicly enacted’ and ‘relatively enduring’. The phrase ‘publicly enacted’ in this sense implies active projection, legal sanction, and often as not, some kind of opposition.

I know Social Housing Alliance and have protested and organized with many of them over many years, we have fought, argued laughed and cried together. Now, hindsight has opened my eyes as to what more could be done and how.

The term Insiders and Outsiders came to be spoken a lot when the police were given power to divide the group as soon as protestors got here. Outsiders would find out some Insiders were actually Outsiders.

Lets go back.

I knew that a protest was coming and sent a message a day or two before to our Lived Experience Coordinator Trish Muntain for her and Tim Richter, I insured she passed it on.

Tim and I never got together before the protesters came, and really, I wished I’d thought of this sooner, but, what with my fibromyalgia, I am slow.

I was unable to organise a welcome for the marchers except for hotel security, police and me. I wore my educative Artistic Sandwich Board.

As much as I was there, I was standing alone, a lived experience homeless comrade, an ally waiting for my people.

The protesters arrived; the security forcefully stopped them at the door. One security held his position and pushed back lived experience homeless. His hand found its way to a protesters neck. That action caused anger from other protestors, especially a woman, who pounded on windows to get attention, to distract and diffuse the violence on her people.

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When Tim did come down, he asked an officer at one of the locked doors “Can I get out?” The officer replied with great concern on his face “you sure you want to? The police and hotel security suggested strongly to all participants to not go out, as it “might inflate the situation”. As a note: a couple of the Hotel staff were uncomfortable with me after this protest, I worked that out by being direct with them and we were good.

Hotel security had made me show ID in order to get back in. I was a guest and conference participant.

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It was our right as Kanadian citizens to go out and be with our brothers and sisters and it builds community and creates bonds that can last for lifetimes! Outsiders heard from Insiders and found out lived experience folks like me were representing inside. Managers who run programs in other provinces came out and stood at mic and shared that they were fed up with the unnecessary deaths, displacements and harm to community for not building social housing now!

Social Housing Alliance was the organizing body for the protest.

I would hear from many who were bringing up similar issues in diverse and varying ways trying desperately to deal with representation for lived experience within front line user groups. This shows we have people all over Canada who want change who often never get to meet. We are all to often separated thru the use of old colonial laws, which keep many of us out of proximity of each other.

We rarely get to meet up and talk face to face, even in our own cities or provinces!

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Many insiders were critical of using the Sheraton and wondered what else can be done about this.

The national conference will be hosting in Montreal next November.

They already booked the Hilton.

We have systemic issues. I believe government supporting temporary solutions have an “in” with hotel owners and get a great deal. That will be my guess! Liberals got the Sheraton.

So, Tim Richter, our local lived experience who were organisers including myself, local academics, and activist’s were not able to organize with conference organiser’s to insure conference participants were invited to Protest.

I think we all learned a lot thru a LIVED EXPERIENCE we all shared.

I witnessed responses going on all around me for the next few hours. Even some of the lived experience from other provinces who were inside felt defensive about protestors chants regarding the elite inside, stating “I’m not rich, don’t be mad at me, I am a lived experience.”

Conference participants and some managers heard about us outside and came thru back doors to come and support and share on mic how they felt uncomfortable with the location.

The elite are a small group who were nowhere around near as I could tell. However, we were privileged to stay there and most of us would have preferred to be in hotels closer to the DTES.

Divided and ruled we are; Unity is reached only thru hard work.

Many besides me wanted to meet with Tim Richter the day after protest.

Debbie and Terry were vocal and I would learn they and other Lived Experience from the first year’s conference met with Tim the same day I did as they had some important and critical feedback from their perspectives and indeed, needed to have the time to present. They came up with a statement on social inclusion, which we will present soon.

What is amazing is that simultaneously a whole lot of folks began to want the same thing. For me that was exciting, I think of the book The 100th Monkey. It’s worth the read but the premise is its only a matter of time before all people see a thing and change in order to carry on or move forward.

Our greater communities have a lot in common and yet; we still have some unifying to do. Anarchy is good in that it allows all to come forward within their groups and represent.

In the meantime, myself and many other folks were chatting well into the wee hours after the protest; powerful sharing with such honesty and compassion, anger release followed by inevitable tears making room for laughter and vision. Hope is not a plan, we talked vision, and, I gleaned as much as I can, ready the next am to share and move forward with the feedback and move forward with the numerous great ideas that were shared as a result of this crisis of communication between us locals.

Coming from the perspective of solidarity, wanting unity, sharing critical community information with others, as we all have a place in production and its good we know what it is and come by it honestly.

Which brings me to self critisism in our own lived experience community’s as well as those who work with us within agency’s.

One of the best workshops I attended was on how to build a peer run program. It showed the strengths and weaknesses within agency’s across Canada as to how they pick/hire. One woman who ran the program across Canada stated clearly that its important to hire the one that argues with you, disagrees and is willing to be honest. That is indeed how she fond her own lived experience staff. She spoke of how we tend to go for the one that is easier to get along with. If we are to move forward, its not the way to go.

Failure was something to pay attention to and move forward right away, not throw out the baby with the bathwater!

A lot of education is needed regarding colonial system and its impact on all of us. I highly recommend attending anti oppression 101 and decolonization education, if you really want to know how to be free, then we all must look at what work we need to do on ourselves and the gift’s we bring to community, how does system oppress and why is it so critical to colonial system that we are divided?

I asked Leah Martin, Trudy Norman, Bernie Pauly and Emily Paradis to sit in on my meeting with Tim.

I gave Tim as much feedback I gleaned as possible and he was very open and receptive.   Bernie Pauly shared that in 1989 at the International Conference on AIDS in Montréal, 300 AIDS activists stormed in uninvited and seized the mic at the opening plenary to (un)officially open the conference on behalf of people with AIDS, receiving a standing ovation even from many of the scientists present.

It was brilliant and we can protest together within the homeless movement across First Nations Territories and colonial Canada.

As promised I got together with Tim the next morning to insure a resolution, a conclusion regarding what was “hanging in the air” and many insiders., outsiders, lived experience, academics and managers had expressed so many ideas and emotions about what happened in terms of how we can better prepare for next years in conference in Montreal.

Again, we are learning as we go along, here is what I gleaned:

I would learn in my meeting with Tim that he was in contact with police a month before and they informed him that he did “not have to worry about this (protest) group, they are very loud yet non violent and do not damage property.”

He was also reassured by Sheraton security; they said, “Its no problem, we get a lot of protests.” Sadly, things turned out different.

It taught many that, if we leave our security to colonial systems, they would divide us. It also taught me that we can take the reins as a movement and make the protest a part of our conference in the schedule for the next National Homeless Conference, we can organize this at it has been done before.

In ending with my meeting with Tim, I asked if he’d trust me to share with the group in our wrap up time how well our meeting went and some plans? He agreed and I went to podium and represented, was given a warm applause and I move forward with Unity in mind and ask for help with networking.

Many lived experience such as myself have this vision.

We can meet for a great rally organized by grass roots in Montreal in order to educate our Canadian public and each other, meet and hang.

We can show unity and exercise our constitutional rights together in protest.

We do it together.

Please help us Lived Experience Homeless get word to fellow homeless and also decolonizing friends and family, allies etc.

I am working on making contacts with the Kahnawake Territory.

Can folks help me/us with contacts?

If you can please let your peeps know as, Lived Experience Homeless connected to this National Conference on Homelessness want to work with folks in Kahnawake Territorie and colonial Montreal so that we might protest together and to make this educative experience part of the schedule!

In ending. I recommend you read an article by Emily Paradis, whom attended the conference and was in my meeting with Tim Richter.

https://thawvictoria.wordpress.com/2014/12/03/can-activists-and-managers-work-together-to-end-homelessness-by-emily-paradis-university-of-toronto-november-28-2014/

Also I recommend Social Housing Now Alliance web site:

http://www.socialhousingbc.com/

In solidarity and with Unity in mind,

kym hothead hines.

Committee To End Homelessness Victoria (CTEHV)

Thaw Blog on CTEHV wordpress site

VIMEO:     http://vimeo.com/67033942

You tube: thawVictoria:    https://www.youtube.com/user/thawVictoria

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