The others are much like that. HUD's inspector general found no fraud, just a near-universal inability to comply with the guidelines. Which were, indeed, made available. HUD said it was happy that the Mayor's Office of Human Services had begun to get its office in order: "Nonetheless, HUD remains concerned about MOHS' capacity to carry out its grant management and oversight responsibilities for HUD's programs for special needs populations." At the hearing yesterday, council members asked Kate Briddell, who oversees homeless services, seemingly simple questions. "I don't mean to be facetious in any way," Councilman James Kraft (1st District) began. "What year are we in, in the 10 year plan to end homelessness." Biddell's answer did not state a single year. "Slow down a minute," Kraft said after trying to follow Briddell's fast talk. Then he followed up: how many homeless people live in Baltimore? That drew Adrienne Bridenstein, who is in charge of the Ten-Year Plan, to Briddell's side. "One of the things we haven't figured out how to do," she said, "is, how do we track our progress. "In another six months," she said, "we'll have something substantial that we can point to."