‘You’re not getting your $25 for this’: The ‘Dirty Dozen’ of food prices

With prices of some items so low that a few people are forced to buy them on the street, it is little wonder that some people have resorted to taking to the street.

But it’s not just the cost of things that are expensive in the city that have brought people to the streets.

Many are also concerned about food safety and other problems caused by a growing number of food trucks and carts that are operating in the area. 

What’s more, the high cost of food has left some people struggling to make ends meet, said Chris Johnson, who was walking in the Mission District on Wednesday and said he’s decided to join the protest because he’s worried about what the food industry will do next. 

“I’m a middle class, white, middle class family man, so I just don’t have enough money to live on and my family can’t afford to buy groceries,” he said.

“And so I’ve been getting out of my way and getting involved in the protest to get people’s attention and get the attention of the mayor.”

Johnson said he and his family were living in a three-bedroom apartment in San Francisco when the city’s affordable housing crisis hit in 2012, and he and a friend who works as a bartender moved into a four-bedroom condo that was next door. 

But he said he couldn’t afford the rent and now he can’t pay the $600-a-month rent that he pays to rent the condo.

Johnson said he hopes to get some help with the rent.

“I think that the city should do something about it,” Johnson said. 

Johnson said the city needs to do something to help those who are struggling to afford housing in the Bay Area, but that he wants the city to do more.

“I don’t think the city can afford to do this and I don’t want to see the city fail to help people,” he added.

“I’m not here to say, ‘You can’t eat, you can’t drink, you need to go to a food bank.’

It’s not that simple.”

For those who have been living on the streets for too long, the protests are a reminder of the challenges many people face when it comes to food.

A few years ago, a protest that brought thousands to the Castro ended with the city canceling the protest due to safety concerns.

The protesters are hoping that the protest will continue on Wednesday as a reminder that even the city has to do better when it it comes.

The San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency, which is charged with managing the street food industry, issued a statement saying it was working with police to monitor the protests and work to maintain safe conditions.

While the agency is aware of the protests that are being held, it said the protests will be monitored and monitored to ensure safety.

If the safety of our city’s food trucks is compromised, our goal is to ensure that we’re able to keep them operating in a safe and responsible manner, the statement said.

But for those who do not want to travel to the protests, the city is also offering free food to people who want to participate.