Freezing temperatures have come to Minneapolis, and that means dangerous conditions for people living in the state’s largest homeless encampment. Dozens of cities across the country have similar encampments, but this one is different because of who lives there and who’s leading the effort to help the people living there. Max Nesterak of Minnesota Public Radio has the story. NESTERAK: Senogles-Bowen has been homeless for more than 10 years off and on but has never seen anything like this. For starters, no one here is getting evicted. That’s how most cities deal with homeless encampments. But Minneapolis Mayor Jacob Frey said they’re responding differently. JACOB FREY: To simply push people out of the site without a better option for shelter and then ultimately for housing we felt was against that value of compassion. NESTERAK: This camp is also different because efforts are being led by tribal governments and native nonprofits. Most of the people in the encampment are Native American. They call it the Wall of Forgotten Natives. That’s how Red Lake Tribal Secretary Sam Strong got involved. He offered the city an acre of land his tribe owns near the encampment to build an emergency shelter. SAM STRONG: Thousands of our Red Lake members live in the Twin Cities area. In fact, the reason why we’re putting this development here is this neighborhood has the highest concentration of Red Lake band members of anywhere off the reservation. https://www.npr.org/2018/11/05/664492155/native-american-nonprofits-tribes-lead-response-to-minneapolis-homeless-populati