Allegations were stated that they were "in refusal" over the "dangerous" state of local government finance in England because councils maintain their essential services as adult social care and children.
The Public Accounts Committee says that the government uses short-term investment that does not have a long-term social care funding problem.
He says that central government funding to English-speaking local authorities has been cut by almost half the last eight years, alongside the demand for essential services such as social care.
Chairman of the Committee, Meg Hillier MP, said: "The government is in a position to deny about the state of local financial crisis. It states that the sector is stable but not willing or not can not defend this application.
"The Government needs to take full account of local government concerns and seriously look at the real impact on reducing local services funding. And then it needs to plan properly for a long time. "
Elaine Yates lives in Northamptonshire, a county council issued effectively by the government to rescue her from bankruptcy.
She had to give her work to be a full-time carer for her husband Michael.
There are many health issues – including brain injury, cancer and diabetes – a & # 39; means that he also needs support from professional carers who cost the family £ 100 a week.
Elaine said: "You are a second-class citizen, there is no other word. You talk to the government but do not listen, they do not care.
"Money is going out for this, money is going out for that, all money spent on Brexit, and I'm thinking about & # 39; where is social care? & # 39;
"I'm scared, I'm scared … I'm scared about how we are going to look after our budget".
Councilor Sandra Naden-Horley, council member of the Northamptonshire Council cabinet for adult social care, said: "Advice recognizes that social care is challenging and challenging.
"Increased demand and with older people and people living in more complex situations we see an increase in cost and increase in The number of people we need to support each year.
"We also have a great deal of demand from our hospitals where high numbers of patients can be accessed and need help when they are in need. they leave the hospital
"This impeded budgets but our main objective is to give good and safe care to those who need help."
The story of Elaine and Michael has long been unique. Age Age UK says that over half a million older people have their social care requests that their council refused.
They say that 7,240 elderly people have been aware of running down all savings due to their care bills.
Angela Kitching, Head of External Affairs at Age UK, said: "This week will mark 700 days since the government first announced that it was intended to publish a social care green paper, which was expected to to establish the future social care funding for adults – almost a lot of people – who need help with washing, getting out of bed, eat etc
"We got, since they first started that more than 50,000 older people have died already have been assessed as a need for that support, but not to get anyone from their local authority or from the state. "
The Department of Health and Social Care spokesperson said: "We are committed to ensuring everyone has access to their care and support they need and they are has enabled local authorities to fund up to a further £ 3.6bn for adult social care this year and up to £ 3.9bn for next year to help people's needs.
"We are keen to make social care stable for the future and we will publish our recommendations in a green paper soon".