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Azalea Banks Gets EVICTED From Miami Home … Fans Think She’s Homeless – We Got The Documents!!

Female rapper Azalea Banks is getting evicted from her Miami home, and some of her fans are worried that the hip hop star may now be “homeless”, Media Take Out has learned.

According to documents, obtained by Media Take Out, her Miami landlord has filed to evict Azalea from an apartment that she’s renting.

It turns out that the landlord is claiming that the rapper is not paying her rent, and has filed legal documents to have her removed from the apartment.

Here’s a sample of the eviction proceeding.

Now for the drama. The landlord hired a process server to “serve” the legal complaint on the female rapper, and that’s when things went left. According to the process server, who filed a complaint, Azalea and a large Latina woman (possibly transgender) allegedly attacked him.

The process server claims that the two ladies shot him in the face with a fire extinguisher, and he was forced to flee. Read the full report here:

Many of Azalea’s fans on Twitter are now worried about the rapper, fearing that – without the apartment – she may become homeless, Media Take Out has learned.

The number of homeless people varies from different federal government accounts. In 2014, approximately 1.5 million sheltered homeless people were counted. The federal government statistics are prepared by the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development’s Annual Homeless Assessment Report; as of 2018, HUD reported there were roughly 553,000 homeless people in the United States on a given night, or 0.17% of the population. Annual federal HUD reports contradict private state and local reports where homelessness is shown to have increased each year since 2014 across several major American cities, with 40 percent increases noted in 2017 and in 2019.

In January 2018 the federal government gave comprehensive encompassing nationwide statistics, with a total number of 552,830 individuals, of which 358,363 (65%) were sheltered in provided housing, while some 194,467 (35%) were unsheltered.

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