[quote="Iron_Donkey, post:4, topic:317600"]
This is mildly misleading. Notice that Christ said "naked and you clothed me, hungry and fed me," not "dying for a beer and you got me a bottle." Financing someone's sin is not clothing or feeding them.
There is room for uncertainty at times, and it is true that we don't need to higher a PI to check everyone out before giving them help, but our Lord did not tell us to be stupid. If you have come into knowledge that someone always uses "help" of a certain type for immoral purposes, then you now know that your "help" is not help at all and that you should find a way of helping that uses your finite resources in a way that actually does help and does not assist evil.
And failing that, you at least stop assisting evil and thinking that it is good simply because you're taking stuff that was yours and making it not yours. Better to throw your money in the trash than to give someone "hooker money," or otherwise help them to do evil. Charitable giving is more than just making property that was yours no longer yours.
(And the "we don't do it for them, we do it for Christ" thing is, I think, just wrong. We do it for them and in so doing also do it for Christ. "Love one another as I have loved you," sort of thing.)
To the OP: I think I agree with Sirach2, with perhaps the stipulation that you can mention to either him or his son that while you don't mind helping him while he gets on his feet, such help is conditional on him not misusing it because you aren't interested in helping perpetuate a state of decline, and then see if he stops misusing your generosity.
I missed where the OP said he was actually paying the rent for this place; all I read, is that he leased it in his name, and I infer from that, that the tenant is essentially sub-leasing from/though him--hence the tenant appears to be paying his own way.
@ OP: I don't see how the sins committed by your tenant are attributable to you.
Further, we don't know what the terms of your lease are, as you didn't share such. But restrictions on a tenant's actions are usually within the perview of a lease agreement--restrictions as to the number of residents, activities engaged within, pets, condition of the premises, etc., are all subject to negotiation.
My suggestion--it's only a 6 mo. lease. Express your displeasure with his conduct, but don't evict him--just give him plenty of notice that you are not going to renew the lease. Let him know clearly that it was a short term assistance, and that he needs to make his own arrangements BEFORE the lease expires, so that you may tender the premises back to the owner/Landlord, timely.
Pax Domini sit semper vobiscum.