The federal eviction moratorium was in place for almost a year and now has been struck down, so James Keys and Tunde Ogunlana discuss the circumstances that led to its demise and what we have and don’t have to try to mitigate the ongoing economic effects from the Covid-19 pandemic that led to the moratorium in the first place (01:21). The guys also take a look at the dispute between Spencer Elden, whose naked photographed appeared on the cover of Nirvana’s 1991 album, Nevermind, and the stakeholders who created and used the photo 30 years ago (37:40).
Why the overturned eviction moratorium may be too little, too late for both renters, landlords (Yahoo Finance)
Here's what renters can expect after the end of the federal eviction ban (CNN)
Biden's COVID-19 eviction freeze is back at the Supreme Court. Here's how it got there. (USA Today)
Eviction moratoriums aren't enough to rescue millions of Americans behind on rent (CNN)
As national eviction ban expires, a look at who rents and who owns in the U.S. (Pew Research Center)
Emergency Rental Assistance Program (U.S. Treasury)
Baby on Nevermind cover sues Nirvana over child sexual exploitation (Guardian)
What is Call It Like I See It?
Call It Like I See It proves that news and social commentary does not have to be manipulative or sensationalist to be interesting, so join hosts James Keys and Tunde Ogunlana as they take a weekly look at notable news stories, opinion pieces, or products of our culture and break down what they see.