The dilemma between Governor Gregg Abbott of Texas and the city of Austin over liberal homelessness laws in the state capital has led to a discussion about criminalizing homelessness. Homeless people note that since 2011, many provinces of Texas have criminalized sitting or lying in public, walking the streets, begging and even sleeping in a car. The Texas homeless network notes that homeless people are punished on most of the state’s balance sheet, which covers 215 provinces, or about 60% of the population of Texas. According to the order, homeless people must have written permission from the camp owner to stay on their territory or receive a fine of $500. Homelessness is not necessarily a crime in Texas, but many cities and districts make it a crime to talk, vagrancy or sleep on the streets. Some urban entrepreneurs seek municipal orders to prevent the criminalization of homelessness and endanger public safety. New laws legalize public places and camps if they do not endanger the health and safety of homeless people and others. The decriminalization of homeless people in Austin contrasts with many other cities and towns that have strict laws to punish homeless people. The observer noted that the city had issued tickets to 11,000 people who slept in public places between 2012 and 2015. Abbott recently put forward an ultimatum to Austin Mayor Steve Adler: “Improve the homelessness crisis in the city by November,” and if you are accused of the crime of homelessness, contact our lawyers in Dallas today. Homeless people who can’t afford to pay a fine can go to jail. Recently, Fort Worth passed a law that requires written permission to stay in camps on private property. The law aims to combat urban homelessness camps. Dallas has been placed on national lists for its actions against homeless people.