Lawmakers approved a total of $46.5 billion worth of rental aid, with the first installment of $25 billion needing to be spent by September 30, 2022.
Late Thursday night, the U.S. Supreme Court ended the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's newly extended eviction moratorium.
California's eviction ban will last through September 30, while New Jersey and Washington D.C.'s eviction bans will last until January 2022.
Out of $46.5 billion in rent relief funds, the Treasury Department said just 11 percent was distributed through July by states and localities.
"The Court's gross, partisan decision will throw millions out of their homes in the middle of a surging pandemic," the congressman tweeted.
"If a federally imposed eviction moratorium is to continue, Congress must specifically authorize it," the court wrote.
The Supreme Court's conservative majority wrote that it "strains credulity to believe" that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention had legal authority to ban evictions.
The U.S. Center for Disease Control and Prevention extended the eviction ban earlier this month amid the nationwide COVID-19 surge.
"A lot of landlords are disgusted. They are selling at losses. They are getting out, period," Michael Reid said of the dozens of investors he talks with.
U.S. District Judge Dabney Friedrich said she is unable to overturn an appellate ruling from the spring on the moratorium.
"Ensuring human rights in the U.S. is tantamount to building a castle in the air," the North Korean Foreign Ministry said.
"I grew up never being hugged or kissed, or any close contact," David Lidstone told the Associated Press.
Citing a ruling by the appellate court above her, U.S. District Judge Dabney Friedrich asked a lawyer for Alabama landlords, "Why are my hands not tied?"
David Lidstone, known locally as "River Dave," said he's grateful and overwhelmed by fundraising efforts and offers for a place to live.
The GoFundMe, which had a goal of $2,000, has raised more than $230,000 as of Saturday.
Conservatives, take note and be ready.
The New Hampshire State Fire Marshal's Office is investigating the fire that destroyed David Lidstone's cabin after he told a judge he did not intend to leave as he faced eviction.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi also applauded Representative Bush "for her power action to keep people in their homes."
After nearly three decades of living off-the-grid, the landowner whose property the cabin is on now, seeks to tear it down.
The CDC was "unable to find legal authority for a new, targeted eviction moratorium," White House press secretary Jenn Psaki said Monday.
"There was frankly a handful of conservative Democrats in the house that threatened to get on planes rather than hold this vote," Ocasio-Cortez said.
"We slept at the Capitol last night to ask them to come back and do their jobs. Today's their last chance. We're still here," Bush tweeted on Saturday.
Congress must "meet the needs of the American people: Both the families unable to make rent and those to whom the rent is to be paid," Nancy Pelosi said.
President Joe Biden called on "Congress to extend the eviction moratorium to protect such vulnerable renters and their families without delay."
"Big Brother" Season 23 has started the eliminations. Here's who has left so far, and who is still in with a chance of winning the $750,000 top prize.
"California is ROARING back—and leaving no one behind," Governor Gavin Newsom tweeted.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention extended the eviction moratorium one final time, so protections will now end on July 31.
Tensions escalate in Spain during the housing crisis, as a video from a protest on Tuesday shows protesters spraying paint at police.
Brianni Bonner, 23, said she returned to her apartment in Dallas, Texas, to find the locks changed.