Thousands of House Hunters Endangering Indigenous Local Homes

House hunting has become a major issue in suburbs across the United States as newly weds and new home owners have begun locating and moving into their dream houses. Recent studies show that the population of unoccupied homes has been on a steady decline since 2011, and at the rate that house hunting grows homes could become an endangered species by 2019.

The increase in house hunting has been attributed to the end of the housing market crisis, though many home activists insist that people are hunting for houses out of nothing more than petty greed. Home activists are also up in arms over “house flippers,” who will hunt down a house, purchase it like a piece of property, mutilate it and then sell it for a profit.

“Horrifying acts such as [house flipping] are taking place all across America,” says home activist Jean Gurgich, “and it’s ruining the majesty and integrity of thousands of houses across the nation.”

Cyber terrorist groups have also begun to challenge the house hunting movement. Last week, two major real estate agencies were hacked into, leaking the listing prices of thousands of homes and the contact information for thousands of real estate agents. This publicity has inadvertently helped the real estate industry, and the cyber terrorist groups are reportedly trying to think of other information they can leak to support their cause.


Circus Killer News: @circuskillernws
Circus Killer: @circuskillerprd |
By Jacob S. Wydra: @jswydra

DISCLAIMER: Circus Killer News is a faux news blog. None of the stories on this site should be taken seriously or literally.

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