I’ve been thinking a lot about social security lately.
After all, it is my retirement plan that is my life.
I am currently 55 years old, and I plan to retire at age 65.
I have lived my entire life in the US, and even when I was young, my parents were able to live and work here without a Social Service Pension, and that is something that I cherish.
When I went to school in the 1980s, my father was a construction worker in New York City, and he told me that he never worked for the government, because he believed that the government should provide a better life for its citizens.
My parents worked hard, and our father did not have to worry about how to survive the recession.
I was fortunate enough to attend college in the 1990s, and for the most part, the system worked.
But I do not have the resources to retire as quickly as my parents, and they have to be working two jobs to support their families.
They have to find a new job that pays enough to provide for the children and pay for their health insurance.
They are at risk of losing the benefits they earned for their years of work.
So, I have been thinking about my Social Security retirement plan for the past few years, and there are several things I am not comfortable with.
For one thing, my retirement fund has been depleted over the past several years, because of the economy.
In 2017, the federal government cut Social Security benefits by $3.4 trillion from the current levels.
But as of 2019, the cuts are still at an annual rate of $8.3 trillion, which means that the Social Security system is in trouble.
For every dollar that you make, you are reducing your retirement fund by $1.
In other words, your retirement funds are only getting smaller.
And that means that you have to make more choices in the future, such as whether you want to work more or less, whether you will work part time or full time, and whether you plan to work from home or not.
My question is: When I retire, what do I do with my retirement funds?
Do I save them for a rainy day, or will I be forced to take out a loan to keep my plan afloat?
How do I decide which option to take?
Do people need to be paid for the service they do?
Do they need to retire early?
If I don’t want to take a loan, is it possible to retire in a lump sum or an annuity?
Is there any way that I can work from work, or do I have to take on debt?
What if I decide to take the government’s plan?
What happens to my Social and Medicare payments?
If you want more detail about the Social security retirement plan, I recommend checking out the Social Finance Forum.