With the expiration of the federal government’s suspension of evictions at the end of July and the termination of the $600 weekly unemployment relief program, a large number of American renters are on the verge of displacement. At the same time, the negotiations between the two parties on the “new round of economic stimulus bill” broke down again, and a series of executive orders signed unilaterally by U.S. President trump bypassed Congress also faced legal challenges. Last week, negotiations between the White House and others on a new round of economic stimulus bill broke down. The two sides still have differences on key issues and it is difficult to reach a principled agreement. < / P > < p > in May this year, an economic stimulus plan of $3.4 trillion was passed, while the package proposed by the Republican Party was only $1 trillion. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said they offered to reduce their $3.4 trillion proposal by $1 trillion as a compromise, but the White House rejected their request. One of the big differences between the two sides is whether to extend the unemployment benefits of $600 a week. The White House and Republicans in Congress believe that the amount is too high, which will dampen people’s enthusiasm to return to work and hope to reduce the amount to $200. People insist that this amount is necessary to ensure life and should be extended to January next year. In addition, there has always been a huge gap between the two parties in terms of the cost of new coronavirus testing, funding for school re opening, and financial assistance to states that are short of funds. According to CNBC, US President trump bypassed Congress and unilaterally signed a series of executive orders on the 8th, extending the economic assistance program for Americans during the epidemic period, including continuing to provide unemployment relief to the unemployed every week, but the amount was reduced from the original $600 to $400. But the order will soon face legal challenges because these projects require federal funds controlled by Congress. According to political news network politico, Pelosi and Senate minority leader Chuck Schumer accused Trump’s policy of cutting vital unemployment benefits and failing to provide a line for the public. More than 10000 American families are afraid of homelessness. < p > < p > in order to alleviate the impact of the epidemic on renters, the Care Act introduced in March contains a ban A 120 day temporary ban on eviction of tenants. During this period, the landlord may not expel a tenant who cannot afford the rent. On July 25, the suspension of eviction order lapsed, and the landlord could file an eviction with 30 days’ notice. According to a national survey conducted by the U.S. Census Bureau, about 27 percent of U.S. adults fail to pay their July rent or mortgage, according to a national survey conducted by the U. More than 34% of renters alone said they were not confident that they would be able to pay the rent in August. < p > < p > according to the survey, renters in the southern United States are facing the most serious problems. In Texas, for example, 39% of renters are sure they can’t afford to pay their rent in August, while in Oklahoma, the figure has climbed to 43%. < p > < p > over the past 90 days, the U.S. Census Bureau has conducted a weekly family orientation survey of Americans’ financial, physical and mental health. The results show that most Americans give up health care and many struggle with food safety. In the week of July 17-23, about 35 percent of Americans said they might lose their jobs because of the epidemic. A third of the respondents said they felt extremely anxious every day. < / P > < p > at the same time, millions of renters and homeowners still rely on the US federal government’s $600 weekly unemployment benefit to pay various bills. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, about 20% of renters use unemployment benefits to meet their consumption needs. More than 40% of renters said they had to make ends meet because they had no fixed income. < p > < p > according to the news agency, unemployed Americans are like standing on the edge of a cliff. More than 20 million families will be at risk of being evicted after the suspension of deportation order lapses. < / P > < p > it is worth noting that for different races in the United States, the risk level of the epidemic is different. For example, 31% of African American tenants said they could not afford to pay their rent last month, compared with 28% for Latino tenants and 14% for white tenants. Politico website analysis found that the U.S. government gives more aid to homeowners than to renters, while landlords are mostly white, and African Americans are more likely to become renters than any other ethnic group. Therefore, during the outbreak, African American families faced the greatest economic crisis. < / P > < p > states in the United States responded differently to the expulsion suspension order. Some states have extended the suspension, for example, Connecticut has extended the state’s suspension of deportation until August 25, while Maryland has temporarily banned deportation. Some states, such as Alabama, Georgia, Louisiana and Mississippi, have allowed deportation to proceed normally, while others have left the decision-making power to the local judiciary. Shams roller, executive director of the national housing law program, said states can only do something within a limited scope, and the only one with the financial resources to solve the problem is the federal government. If the U.S. Congress and the federal government do not take further action, many rental families, especially ethnic minorities, may face street conditions. With the U.S. Congress recess in August, many members of Congress will begin to take leave, but a new round of economic stimulus package has been delayed. At the same time, the U.S. new crown epidemic continues to deteriorate, thousands of Americans are still unemployed, the future is uncertain.