- published: 28 Oct 2013
- views: 846
We were curious as to where the worst cities in Florida are located, so we crunched the numbers to find out.
With Florida's unemployment rate just above the national average, a small crowd gathers in line outside a South Florida food pantry in an effort to put food on their tables during tough economic times. But the face of poverty is changing. (Sept. 22)
Multiple sites cited Pahokee Florida as the worst place to live in the state. We needed to see why. Twitter - https://twitter.com/BrightSunFilms Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/brightsunfilms/ Snapchat - https://www.snapchat.com/add/BrightSunFilms Patreon - https://www.patreon.com/BrightSunFilms?ty=h Personal Twitter - https://twitter.com/datjakewilliams Personal Instagram - https://goo.gl/5BRDBp ----- This Is Dan Bell - https://www.youtube.com/user/moviedan ----- Presented in 4k
A tour of the deplorable housing conditions in Miami.
Subscribe to BBC News www.youtube.com/bbcnews Life is tough for the residents of one of Tucson's many trailer parks, but the people still work hard and dream of a better future. The BBC's Anna Bressanin reports. Subscribe to BBC News HERE http://bit.ly/1rbfUog Check out our website: http://www.bbc.com/news Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/bbcworldnews Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/bbcworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/bbcnews
Get more Tips here! www.destinationtips.com Are you thinking of relocating somewhere in the States? Make sure you take a look at the 12 worst places to live in the U.S. before you make any decisions about your next home base. 12. St. Louis, Missouri Over 14% of St. Louis’ population is living below the poverty line. Out of 100,000 residents, every year 35.3 are murdered, which ranks it as one of America’s most dangerous cities too. 11. Reno, Nevada Reno was the gambling capital of the US until Las Vegas was developed and “The Biggest Little City in the World” has been in economic decline ever since. Reno experiences nearly 39 annual crimes per 1,000 residents. 10. Modesto, California Despite being home to the largest winery in the world, the unemployment rate was nearly 13% in 2014. ...
Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe The elderly will soon make up a third of the population in more than 60 countries, according to the UN. But even in wealthy nations like the United States, many seniors do not get the care they need, where one in seven seniors are living in poverty. Al Jazeera's Gallacher reports from Florida.
Eye-opening look at the numbers in Palm Beach County
“There are these areas of the tourist capital of the world that are blighted and we don’t even know it.” Sub My Channel: https://goo.gl/2ds4j2 About Me: https://about.me/mulluTV/
What happens when children are forced to live in poverty. It is much more prevalent than you think. Julia Rosenber is a 5th grade student from Veterans Elementary School in Pasco County Florida This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
TAMPA, FL - Four University of South Florida students took on a worldwide challenge to subsist on $1.50 a day for five days to experience the struggles of those living in extreme poverty. You can read the full story here: http://news.usf.edu/article/templates/?a=4371&z=123
What's up with this albino legless lizard.. Subscribe to this channel or it's 500 years of bad luck.. :D Actually, the least you could do is give me a thumbs up or a thumbs down or hell I'll take what I can get folks.. Tell me to go sit on a tack or something....for pissin into the wind..
Like most parents, Reina would sacrifice everything to ensure her child's well-being. Being a single mother means she has to work even harder to provide the everyday basics necessary for her daughter to have a happy, healthy and stable childhood. This video provides a glimpse into no only Reina's life, but the lives of more than 450,000 Central Florida families subsisting on less than $25,000 per year.
Among the many students heading off to college this fall, those from wealthier backgrounds are far more likely to graduate after four years. Hari Sreenivasan takes a look at why that occurs, and what one university is doing to combat this statistic. View the full story/transcript: http://www.pbs.org/newshour/bb/poor-students-drop-even-financial-aid-covers-cost/#transcript