The Social Security Agency is in the midst of a crisis.
The agency’s finances are in dire straits and its employees are being let go because of budget cuts and the sequestration cuts.
The result is that the agency is struggling to provide adequate care for seniors and disabled people.
But there’s one big problem: Congress doesn’t have the authority to make the cuts, and the agency’s chief has said he’d prefer to let them continue.
The story of how Social Security was created and the role of the federal government in it is a story of political courage and public service.
The story starts in the late 19th century, when Congress was still a divided, rural, rural country.
In 1877, President Benjamin Harrison, the country’s first socialist, signed a law that would provide benefits to anyone born in the U.S. as well as those born overseas.
The act was designed to make sure Americans could keep the promises they made to one another.
But it also included a provision that would make certain people eligible for Social Security payments: Those born outside the U, born in Canada or Mexico, or had a parent who was an American.
That was the first step toward a Social Security program.
In 1878, Congress passed the act that created Social Security, which was the most important legislation in the history of the United States.
It was also the first to take full effect and was signed by President Theodore Roosevelt in February of that year.
The bill was known as the Social Services Act.
President Franklin D. Roosevelt, left, speaks to members of the American Bar Association at the White House, July 26, 1935, in Washington.
The Social Services act was the very first piece of legislation passed by Congress.
It had a clear purpose and set forth the principles upon which the federal welfare system was to be based.
But in the years following the enactment of the act, the agency was plagued by budget shortfalls and the effects of the Great Depression.
To help cover the gap, Congress created the Federal Reserve Board in 1933.
The Federal Reserve Act of 1935 was the law that created the Fed and the central bank.
But when the bill passed Congress, it also gave the Fed the power to create the first bond contracts for a federal agency.
The Fed would be able to create a Treasury-issue bond and issue bonds backed by the Social Service Administration’s funds, a new form of government-issued debt.
The bond was called a Federal Reserve Note.
Social Security was born in 1933 as the Federal Government set aside $30 billion to pay for the Social Safety Net, and then Congress created a new federal program, the Supplemental Security Income (SSI) program, to pay people who were receiving benefits.
The first Social Security benefits were first distributed in 1937.
Then, in 1943, Congress gave the federal Social Security agency $300 million to expand the agency.
It expanded to include people who worked in jobs that required them to have access to Social Security and had children who needed support.
But by the mid-1960s, Congress had cut the agency by more than 50 percent, and its finances were in crisis.
This chart shows how much the Social Protection and Unemployment Insurance (SSUI) program was being cut in the last year of the Cold War, as shown by the cuts in the federal programs.
The amount of money the federal agency is losing each year is on the x axis, and each line represents a percentage.
While the cuts have been coming for some time, they weren’t expected to have an immediate impact.
In recent years, the budget battles have been the most visible, as many states have taken on more burdensome mandatory programs and the federal debt has soared.
Now, with the sequester looming, the cuts will likely intensify, and Congress will have to decide whether to continue with the cuts or take action.
If the cuts continue, the Social Assistance program will be the first government program to see a reduction.
The cut would affect nearly every program, including Supplemental Security income, unemployment benefits, child care assistance, the earned income tax credit (EITC), the Child Tax Credit, and a host of other programs.
And it will disproportionately hit people who have worked hard and been hardworking, people who need help and don’t have it.
But the cuts would also hit the people who are least able to help.
In a country that is already burdened by the economic crisis and a national debt that is nearly $1 trillion, cuts in social services would hit people especially hard.
Social Security is already facing an insolvency crisis and is struggling with an aging population.
The cuts would mean that many seniors and the disabled are at risk of losing the assistance they need.
It also means that people will be forced to work harder to pay the costs of care for the elderly and those with disabilities.
Social Service workers say that the cuts are a direct result of the cuts they face in their own jobs.
And the cuts affect