alberto lora

BODAS 2017

Iñigo Martínez & Nere (27.05.2017 en País Vasco)

Iker Muniain & Andrea Sesma (03.06.2017 en Bilbao)

Alberto Lora e Isabel García (03.06.2017 en Gijón)

Adrián López & Alba Álvarez (10.06.2017 en Marbella, Málaga)

Mario Suárez & Malena Costa (16.06.2017 en Mallorca)

Juanfran Moreno & Laura García ( 17.06.2017 en Arahal, Sevilla)

Álvaro Morata & Alice Campello (17.06.2017 en Venecia)

Raúl Lizoain & Lilian Acevedo (17.06.2017 en Las Palmas de Gran Canaria)

Lucas Vázquez & Macarena Rodríguez (18.06.2017 en Madrid)

Marc Bartra & Melissa Jiménez (18.06.2017 en Barcelona)

Marc Muniesa & Sara Campeny (23.06.2017 en Cataluña)

Martín Montoya & Maite Domínguez (24.06.2017 en Cataluña)

Alex Fernández & Sandra Jiménez (30.06.2017 en Meco, Madrid)

Sergio Asenjo & Laura Moreno (07.07.2017 en Madrid)

Víctor Valdés & Yolanda Cardona (09.06.2017 en Barcelona)

Raúl Albiol & Alicia Roig [Renovación de votos] (03.06.2017 en Valencia)


I Spent the 2015 Blizzard with New York’s Homeless

I met Alberto Lora at our last stop Monday night, outside the public plaza at the Sony building, on 55th Street and Madison Avenue, as he waited in line for whatever was left of the food being handed out by the Coalition for the Homeless workers. As the streets emptied, and the blizzard settled in, Lora described how New York City’s homelessness crisis is only getting worse. “The cops don’t know what to do with us anymore,” he told me. “The subways are packed at night with people sleeping like me. It’s a major resource for us, so without it, I don’t know what to do.”

“Why is it like this here? In this country?” he asked. “This storm is going to be bad for some people. Real bad.”

Lora had learned about the storm the night before, from a video billboard in Times Square. “This will most likely be one of the largest blizzards in the history of New York City,” Mayor Bill de Blasio had announced from above. To Lora, a 42-year-old homeless man, it meant one thing: “I’ve gotta find somewhere to sleep.”

Thousands of other New Yorkers were in the same spot: Stuck in what was supposed to be a historic blizzard, with nowhere to go. The number of homeless people in New York City has ballooned in the last decade, with roughly 60,000 people sleeping in shelters on a given night, and thousands more living on the streets.