Homeless But Balling Out in Brand New Car!

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As someone who believes in giving to the less fortunate, I accept the fact that my money may not be spent on food. Sometimes you give and say that you’ve done your part and let it go. Well, the humble giver in the video above was just fed the hell up with being scammed on a daily basis by a woman who was “balling out of control” in her 2014 ride.

There are mixed opinions about this video. Some think the guy shouldn’t have confronted the old lady, while others were highly offended that her ass was scamming people. Personally, I wouldn’t have approached the lady, but I do understand his frustration. You have people working their asses off everyday while “home-chick” sits outside with a damn sign having money just handed to her.

It’s also important for people to know that many of these homeless folks have government assistance including food stamps. So although they are asking for food, they might have a ‘frige packed with food while you chilling at the house with Ramen Noodles.

Sometimes it is better to donate to organized charities than people on the street because at least you have an idea of what cause you are supporting.


  1. I can see your point. I feel bad sometimes making a guess about whether or not someone is really homeless and starving because I believe that a lot of us are one lost paycheck, one medical expense, one missed payment etc away from the welfare lines ourselves, but I do think it’s good to donate to organizations because they can often do things for people like get them into housing or get veterans their benefits that an individual dollar or two won’t.

  2. In Edmonton Alberta, where I live, a lot of young people would pn handle on White Avenue until it was discovered that most of them were affluent suberban kids taking advantage of Edmontonions generosity. Some claimed to be making a few hundred dollars a day!

  3. Shortly after I arrived in San Diego in 1993, a weekly paper did an exposé on the homeless. The article author followed a group of homeless men for a week. At the end of each day, the homeless would deposit their “earnings” in their bank accounts. One guy claimed that he had “earned” over $43,000 in 1992. When asked why he continued to live on the streets, he answered, “Because the IRS can’t find me here.”

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