Flexjobs is a pay-to-use job board for flexible (remote, partial remote, flexible schedule) work. A one-month subscription is $15, which might sound pricey, but the site is legit, it's more than enough time to browse all the jobs, and it pays for itself with the first small gig you get. The postings on Flexjobs are of much higher quality than on other freelancing boards where you're competing against $5/hour bids. I am not affiliated with them, just a satisfied customer.
Some CMS's have their own marketplace for job postings, which might get you an entry-level opportunity that you can then build on. Check out the job sites for Drupal, WordPress, and Plone (Plone is not quite entry-level).
Keep an open mind on what constitutes an IT job. I transitioned from developer to lead/project manager almost three years ago and am very happy with the change. (I realize that not everyone wants to go into management, and that's fine.) If you don't have much technical experience, but you're reasonably organized and a good communicator, you can look into project administrator or project coordinator jobs. It's mostly administrative work at the lower levels, but it keeps you in the IT field and can expose you to opportunities that you might not have seen if you were completely with your head down in code.
Kilisi mentioned data entry in one of the comments, which has a very low barrier to entry, but can also be very tedious and boring. Be careful it doesn't consume so much of your day that you don't have time to look for something better.
And don't stop thinking about your education. Udacity, Codecademy, and Khan Academy (there are a few others) offer coding lessons at low or no cost. MIT OpenCourseWare, edX, and Coursera let you learn from some of the same material that is used for actual classes at big-name universities. Some of these sites offer nanodegrees or inexpensive certificates that might help your resumé. Look into MOOCs. (And hey, as soon as I opened the Open Education Consortium's website, I saw that they're looking for a part-time communications manager.)
I know it's hard to start almost from scratch, but there are numerous resources available to you. Remember that being able to demonstrate your knowledge is almost as important as having it, so look for ways you can document your education and work, even if it's not much yet, on your resumé.
Keep at it, and I wish you the best of luck.