California has a total of 130,000 homeless people, of which 89,543 are unsheltered. California's share of unsheltered homeless people is 69%, the highest in the nation. Los Angeles has more than 42,500 unsheltered people. California is becoming hell on earth for the poor, mentally ill, drug addicted and the underserved. Los Angeles is the epicenter!
In the past six years, homelessness in Los Angeles increased by 75%. On June 4th, 2019, The Los Angeles Times reported a 12% increase in homelessness in the County of Los Angeles and a 16% increase in the City of Los Angeles. Countywide, more than 59,000 people are homeless and citywide more than 36,300. These numbers also represent 3,000 -5,000 homeless veterans.  More than 16,000 people are estimated to be living in his or her car. 
The death toll for homeless people in Los Angeles shows a spike of 76% in the past five years. The Los Angeles County Coroner reported more than 4,278 homeless people have died between the years 2015 to the end of August 2019. According to Kaiser Health News, the numbers of homeless deaths is outpacing the numbers of the homeless population. A rise in substance abuse is also cited as a possible primary reason for these fatalities. 
According to Union Rescue Mission CEO, Reverend Andy Bales, a 30-year professional dealing with homeless issues on Skid Row, the leading cause of death for people who are homeless is hypothermia, due to lack of shelter and warmth (Spectrum 1 News, July 3, 2019).  According to Kaiser Health News “the average age of death for homeless people was 48 for women and 51 for men.” In comparison, “The life expectancy for women in California in 2016 was 83 and 79 for men — among the best longevity statistics in the nation...” No data on mental illness as a contributing cause of death is widely available.
Officials have also not presented a plan for eliminating the exploding rodent population. Los Angeles is the only major city in the United States that does not have a major identifiable rodent control program. The presence of trash and non-secured food carried by the homeless, provides an ample source of nutrition for rats to rapidly produce thousands of off-spring in a short period of time.  Eradication and elimination of the rodent population is of utmost urgency, as rodents feed off infectious human waste which can lead to blood borne diseases such as typhus which is spread by fleas. Diseases such as typhoid fever, tuberculosis, hepatitis and concerns about an impending outbreak of bubonic plague have been expressed by professionals in the health field. 
Threats to the environment from homelessness impacting Los Angeles water ways have not been evaluated. Stopping raw sewage from being illegally dumped in storm drains by the more than 59,000 homeless people is neither being enforced or strictly prohibited.  According to medical experts, biological matter created by human waste, links directly to and increases the risk of serious life-threatening diseases, spreading to at-risk populations and conceivably to the majority of the healthy population. Public health experts have pointed to this situation by itself as being grounds for a declaration of a public health emergency. , 
In November 2016, voters of the City and County of Los Angeles approved Measure HHH which provided for $1.2 billion in bond funds to construct 10,000 supportive housing units for the homeless. A review of the available bond money expenditures, shows not a single unit has been completed as of June 2019. A detailed audit is pending on how the funds have been spent. Preliminary findings by the Los Angeles City Controller shows funds spent went to administrative services and pre-construction costs. The Mayor of Los Angeles Eric Garcetti was re-elected in March 2017 and ran on passage of Measure HHH in 2016, promising housing and wraparound services for the homeless. The ballot argument against HHH stated bond money could only be used for land purchases and construction and could not be used for services for the homeless and is therefore viewed as a "bait and switch" by the Recall Committee. Voters were lead to believe people would actually be taken off the street and be housed with HHH funds. KCAL 9's special Breaking Point hosted by Pat Harvey reported $100 million of the HHH bond funds remain.  Most properties have yet to begin construction. Economic impacts on the business community due to homelessness have not been evaluated. 
Paid for by the Committee to Recall Mayor Eric Garcetti, ID# 1419545 | firstname.lastname@example.org | (213) 446-2980
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Official recall website.
Executive Summary on the Homeless State of Emergency in Los Angeles
RECALL MAYOR OF LOS ANGELES ERIC GARCETTI
1. The Los Angeles Times: Homelessness jumps 12% in L.A. County and 16% in the city; officials ‘stunned’, June 4, 2019
2. 16,000 people in L.A. now live in cars, vans and RVs. But safe parking remains elusive
3. Kaiser Health News: The Homeless Are Dying In Record Numbers On The Streets Of L.A., April 4, 2019
4. Spectrum 1 News: Homeless Advocate: We Need Help From FEMA, Red Cross, July 3, 2019
5. 790 KABC: Reform California Carl DeMaio: California Rat Explosion, More Rats in CA than People, July 18, 2019
6. Breitbart News: Dr. Drew: Los Angeles Faces Imminent Outbreak of Bubonic Plague, July 19, 2019
7. L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti Recall Petitioner Alexandra D. Datig Appears On Tucker Carlson Exposing Los Angeles Homeless Crisis, June 19, 2019
8. Ingraham Angle/Reform California: New Report Reveals California Cities Struggling with Massive Rat Infestations, July 16, 2019
9. Dr. Drew asks how many must die before officials address California's homeless crisis? July 18, 2019
10. The Los Angeles Daily News: L.A.’s chief auditor urges transparency over city’s use of Prop. HHH homeless funds, June 12, 2019
11. Breaking Point: California's homeless crisis
12. NBC 4 Streets of Shame Series: Homelessness Crippling Downtown L.A. Businesses, June 4, 2019