Social Security is an amazing program

Social Security, you might think.

You’d be wrong.

It’s actually a mess, and you can make the system better by making the government more transparent.

The first thing you need to know about Social Security: Its money is only a fraction of what we make every month.

It is funded by taxes on income earned above the age of 60.

Social Security makes up a tiny fraction of the overall national income.

Its only funded by people who are 55 or older, the poorest in our society.

And its revenue is mostly spent on benefits, like the Social Security Disability Insurance and Supplemental Security Income (SSI) that people with disabilities can receive.

To be clear, the Social Services Administration is the main agency for collecting and distributing benefits, and its mission is to make sure the money is being used wisely and efficiently.

But Social Security’s funding formula is riddled with problems that allow it to grow at an unsustainable rate.

To illustrate, let’s consider a hypothetical scenario: Imagine that a person has a lifetime of $50,000 in Social Security payments.

In 2020, the person makes $70,000, which is a 3% increase.

If she then makes $80,000 that year, she has $100,000 to spend.

She has $110,000 available in her retirement account, so she can spend that money on other things, like paying her mortgage, buying a house, and paying bills.

Now imagine that the same person has an extra $1,000 of Social Security in the year 2020, $5,000 more than the year before.

This extra $5 a month adds up to $20,000.

The extra $10 a month will allow her to retire at age 55 with $150,000 remaining in her account.

That’s $1.5 million a year in savings, and the money will be invested in a safe, secure investment.

If a government were to raise the Social Statute to the same level as the US dollar, that extra $20 million could be invested, and be worth more in the future than the additional $10.

That is a lot of money for someone who makes $10 per hour, but it’s not enough to make up for the Social Safety net being cut by $20 per month.

This is why we need to make Social Security a little more transparent and accountable.

 To understand how this can be done, let us consider two examples: 1.

A married couple, who are in their 50s, make $60,000 per year.

This would make them the poorest of the poor.

They would have $100 a month in their retirement account.

The additional $5 each month added up to over $2,000 a month for them.

But $5 extra per month is not enough for them to live on.

Their annual expenses would be $150 a month.

2.

A couple in their 30s, who make $50 per hour.

They are the richest of the rich, and their income would be over $1 million per year in their account.

Their $1 extra per monthly increase in their monthly Social Security check would allow them to retire with a much bigger nest egg than their married counterparts.

Their income would increase by $600 a month, which means they would have an additional $1 billion in retirement savings.

In this scenario, the additional Social Security money would not only help them retire comfortably, it would also give them the flexibility to invest in more investments, such as a larger house.

And they would not have to worry about whether their employer is paying Social Security or Social Security disability.

Social security is a government program, and it can’t be expanded beyond its current levels.

Social safety net funding is already set in place, and will be maintained at current levels for the foreseeable future.

Socialsecurity is an awesome program, but its funding formula, and how it is funded, is a mess.

This is not to say that Social Security has a bad track record.

It was the first program in our country to be established as a public benefit, and to be the sole source of Social security payments.

Its growth rate has been stable over time, and has actually grown faster than the average income.

However, the government has always been under enormous pressure to reduce spending and make the program more efficient.

This has led to massive increases in the cost of Social benefits, including Social Security itself.

The government has also been able to increase the amount of benefits available to beneficiaries, but only if they pay a penalty for failing to do so.

As a result, the average benefit has not kept pace with inflation.

But there is one more issue with the Social security system.

It has been the source of much controversy.

In the early days of the Socialsecurity program, it was thought that it was the biggest single program that could possibly be created in the United States.

Since its creation in 1935, the number of people who have benefited from Social Security have increased from 2.4 million