By now, you’ve probably heard the news that Jada Kiss is shutting down its popular beach-front resort, Jada kiss.
The reason: the city of Jacksonville, Florida, is trying to build a resort to house its growing homeless population.
And while the resort will still open for business in a few months, the announcement comes on the heels of a state bill that would make Jacksonville the first city in the country to implement a “no camping, no sleeping” policy for its homeless population, according to the Miami Herald.
The bill was introduced in March by state Rep. Scott Saccone, a Republican from Jacksonville.
The state House passed the bill last week by a vote of 27-4, and it is awaiting the governor’s signature.
If the bill passes, Jacksonville will be the first state to enact a similar law for its city’s homeless population in decades.
And, the city isn’t the only one with a “jungle” situation.
On January 28, the Miami Beach city council voted in favor of a similar ordinance for its downtown area.
The measure, which passed on a 7-0 vote, would require people to use a tent or other portable shelter, rather than sleeping on the street, and would require a $200 fine for anyone caught sleeping in a public park.
As The Atlantic’s Josh Rogin wrote in March, many cities and counties around the country have seen success with these “junk-camping” measures: Some cities have had successful campsites that have drawn large numbers of people, and they have seen declines in homelessness, crime, and other ills in those campsites.
The cities also have found that they are able to use money from the city’s budget to help pay for the campsites, a cost that often offsets the cost of housing people on the streets.
A more recent study found that these “homeless shelters” can have a significant impact on homelessness in other parts of the country.
It found that if people who live in the city are placed in a citywide homeless shelter, their risk of becoming homeless goes down significantly.
According to the researchers, cities can also lower the cost and the length of time they need to stay in these shelters.
In Jacksonville, the cost to the city for sheltering homeless people is about $5,000 per person per night, or about $100 per night per family.
That’s about $2,000 less than a typical homeless shelter.
The city is already spending about $500 per night on its homeless shelter program, according a report from the Miami-Dade County Fiscal Agency.
And Jacksonville City Council members say the city could save money by spending $50 per night instead of paying people to sleep in public parks, according the Herald.
Some city officials have suggested that the city spend $50 a night to rent a tent for its new homeless shelter and that the money could be used to buy more housing.
But some have said that if the city doesn’t provide enough affordable housing to its homeless residents, they’ll move the homeless out of the city and to campsites and other temporary housing.
The Herald reported that the Miami Dolphins football team, which will be relocating to Miami Beach in 2017, had a temporary tent in the park, but no one was staying there.
As the Herald wrote, “In addition, the team is expected to hire a new host and staff member and will likely rent out an additional space to a homeless person.
“The mayor said this is a great way to bring a homeless population back to the streets.” “
I think we’re going to be doing it because the city is in need,” Curry told The Atlantic.
“The mayor said this is a great way to bring a homeless population back to the streets.”
Jada’s decision to close its beach-facing resort comes after the Jacksonville Jaguars announced they would be moving to a smaller, cheaper stadium for their season opener against the Atlanta Falcons. “
Jackson and Jacksonville City officials hope the ordinance will be adopted by the Florida Legislature this year.”
Jada’s decision to close its beach-facing resort comes after the Jacksonville Jaguars announced they would be moving to a smaller, cheaper stadium for their season opener against the Atlanta Falcons.
Jada has not yet confirmed that the team will relocate to another city, but the team did issue a statement on Thursday announcing it would be “moving to the Jacksonville Superdome for the first time since 1998.”
In the statement, Jadavas owner Steve Marchese said, “Our new Jacksonville SuperDome is a wonderful venue for us to live, work, play, and be proud of our brand.”
It’s the second time in a month that Jadabas has announced a decision