How to use the Glasgow Tenement Square protest

Tenement squatters have called on the city to end its ban on squatting in the area, arguing it makes people feel isolated and unsafe.

They also want the Scottish government to introduce a “permanent” ban on the practice, which would be enforced for life, on the grounds that it is illegal.

But the protest comes as a Scottish Government spokesman said there is “no evidence” that squatting is causing people harm.

He said: “There’s no evidence that people are living in poverty in the city, and that’s the argument that’s being used by the protesters.”

The council has done a lot to address that, and there are a lot of measures that have been introduced, but that’s not the point.

“But the tenement squatting issue has been raised by the Scottish Greens, who say it is a “huge issue” that has “devastated” the local community.

Greens councillor Alex MacLennan said the issue has not been addressed adequately and called for the city council to investigate.”

There’s a huge amount of social injustice happening in Glasgow, and it’s the responsibility of the Scottish Government to do something about it,” he said.”

What is happening to Glasgow is the fault of the city councillors, and the local council and councillors, not the government.

“People are living there in squatted buildings and living in fear.

The council has a responsibility to do that.”

Greens co-convener and Glasgow councillor Mary Grant said the city’s council were “doing absolutely nothing” about the issue, and she called on residents to protest outside the city hall in protest on Wednesday night.

It’s a complete sham, it’s a total sham, and they are doing nothing to address it. “

There is no progress, there is no accountability for those responsible.”

It’s a complete sham, it’s a total sham, and they are doing nothing to address it.

“We’ve had a lot in the past, we’ve had protests in the last few years, but nothing.”

Greens councillors have been in the centre of Glasgow’s gentrification crisis in recent years, where the city has seen a rise in housing costs and poverty rates.

Groups including the Glasgow Green Party and the People for a Better City have been calling for the council to implement a permanent ban on illegal squatting.

The city council said it had not made a decision on the issue.

It added that the issue was one it was working to tackle as part of its overall strategy to tackle inequality and homelessness.

It said it has a long-standing policy against squatting and that it would continue to take the necessary action.

In the last two years, Glasgow has seen an increase in the number of people who have moved to the city from outside Scotland.

About 10,000 people are currently living in the 10ements, a number which has tripled in just over a decade.

Tenement squatter Jenny Kelly said: “It is so dangerous.

Grenfell resident and social activist Ann McKeown said: “It makes you feel like a stranger, a prisoner, you can’t leave the house. “

It is a place that is literally an extension of yourself and your surroundings, and your children are the ones that are living next door.”

“I think that people need to come out and support the protest. “

We need to show the council and the government that people want the change we want. “

I think that people need to come out and support the protest.

We need to show the council and the government that people want the change we want.

For too long, they’ve been doing nothing about this issue.”

Scottish Greens co-leader, Caroline Lucas, said Glasgow had become “the biggest social justice crisis in the UK”.

She said that a permanent, permanent ban was the only solution to the issue:”Tenement owners are the biggest victims of this crisis, because they’ve paid the price for not giving up the land.

And they’re being squeezed even more, and squeezed even harder.

They’re not being allowed to have the land, they are being pushed out of the housing market.”

The Glasgow Tenements Inside Out Campaign is running a “squat in the street” event from 11am to 3pm on Wednesday, with the intention of “building a community of solidarity, building a sense of belonging and giving our city back”.

If you would like to take part, you are encouraged to email [email protected]

You can find more information about the campaign and support for the protest on their website.

Follow Paul on Twitter: @paulpowell_australia

How I became a homeless man’s guide to living in a shelter

I was homeless as a kid growing up in the city of Glasgow.

I’m not exactly sure what triggered my homelessness.

I was living in flats with no heat, no electricity, no toilet paper.

It was the early 1980s and I was on the streets in the late 1960s.

I was in a homeless shelter for the next six years.

My mother, who had a degree in psychology, and father, who was a mechanic, took me to the city and told me that I was a lost soul and that I could find work as a porter.

I had a job in the airport.

My life as a homeless person was different from other people’s.

I never went to a dance or had a night out with my friends.

My parents were always there.

They’d get me on my bike to work, pick me up at the airport, take me to a friend’s house or friend’s place, and give me a warm drink.

They were always giving me advice.

They’d say, “Don’t give up.

Don’t give in.

And don’t give yourself over to depression.”

I’m sure they were saying it to their own kids, too.

When I was 17, I got a job at the Glasgow International Airport and the people there were so supportive.

It gave me a sense of purpose.

I knew I had to make my own life.

I made friends and became a journalist, and I ended up being the reporter for the Sunday Herald and the Sunday People.

I thought I would be able to stay on at the Sunday Mail.

I went on the BBC, I did freelance work for a couple of years, then I got my own radio show.

It’s not a big career move.

But there were times when I did feel that I had failed.

At first I felt that I didn’t belong there.

Then I started going back to work.

I’d had a few breakups and I’d made some mistakes, and it was tough.

I thought I was starting to take a break.

Then when I had the break, I started to get more serious about things.

I did get a job with the BBC in 2008 and then I was offered a job for another BBC programme, but it wasn’t the kind of job that I’d been offered in Glasgow.

I decided to move back to Scotland and start my own television show.

It took a lot of courage to take that leap.

I’m still working.

I have a job.

I’ve got my new show on the weekend.

It takes a lot to break into a big industry like television.

I didn�t know how long I would do it.

I’ve never been on a TV show before.

I got my first series in 2009, and after three years I was going to quit.

I did have a little bit of money left over from the BBC but it was really hard.

The first two seasons were very successful, but they were getting too old.

I quit because I wanted to be on the show and to be part of it.

I felt like I didn, too, but I didnít know what I was missing.

It’s a bit strange to say it this way, but for me, this has been my life for the last 25 years.

I started out working on a soap opera, and then television took over.

It just took me a little while to find my voice.

I went on a few other television shows and then a few years ago I went back to the BBC and did a couple more shows.

But I haven’t really been a television personality since.

I still have the TV career to live up to, but now I’m just working for the BBC.

I don’t feel like I�m doing anything I don�t enjoy.