SEPTA, the city of Philadelphia, and Project HOME debut a new service center for Philadelphia's homeless.
Soneyet Muhammad, Clarifi's director of community engagement, shares three ways to reduce the barriers to home ownership, especially for low-income residents.
It’s about shrinking federal dollars and an old-fashioned formula that isn’t going away
Nearly two decades of using heroin and a year of living on the streets of Philadelphia had led Steven Kemp to a simple conclusion: It was time to get sober. But when he staggered into a detox facility
The connection seems more common than it is, experts say, because the symptoms draw attention.
City Places More than 300 Chronically Homeless People into Permanent Housing
It's something advocates for homeless young people have known for a long time: That vulnerable population is often targeted by human traffickers.
Antiquated procedures and limited resources prevent many children living in shelters from having a stable education experience.
On El Camino Real this year, right alongside Stanford University, RVs and trailers have been parked bumper to bumper.Some recreational vehicles look worn down; others are set on blocks. This is i
The Catholic Archdiocese in Philadelphia has erected a new public sculpture downtown, depicting Jesus as a homeless man sleeping on a bench.
The amount that an average American needs to make in order to afford a modest rental keeps creeping up.
In 2014, the Pennsylvania House of Representatives authorized the creation of a bipartisan task force and an advisory committee to research and write a report on the causes, impacts, and solutions to
Nafeesah Muhammad calls West Chester University home these days. She lives in a dorm room with a rainbow-colored Teddy Bear beside her bed.
“The most important thing you can do for a family is to give it a safe home, a decent home.”
CEO Dick McMillen visits "Around the Corner" to share how SBRM evolved from modest Sunday meal service to a multifaceted homelessness organization.
Living in a tent city is far from ideal, yet many people who are homeless in America somehow make this type of living arrangement work despite the unsettling conditions. For many of the nearly 600,000