Social security and Medicare fraud have been a recurring theme in the US political debate.
But as we’ve learned over the past decade, the fraud epidemic that’s swept the country is not confined to the political spectrum.
While the media has focused on the number of fraudulent claims, we’re also beginning to see the true extent of fraud.
And that’s a big deal, because it’s not just a number to be taken lightly.
Fraud is a serious problem, but it’s a problem that affects every income level, every demographic, and every profession, regardless of political affiliation.
Social Security fraud and Medicare Fraud The US Social Security system, like all social security programs, is designed to protect Americans.
It’s meant to provide retirement benefits to people who have not worked for years.
But the US government’s Social Security Administration (SSA) has over the years discovered that it can’t meet the needs of its beneficiaries, who have a high level of unemployment.
And so the SSA has turned to other means to pay out benefits.
For decades, the SPA has paid out money to beneficiaries who have jobs, and have a college degree, but those jobs have been falling away, and there are now fewer of those jobs.
So what happens to these workers who don’t have a job?
They’re entitled to some sort of retirement income.
So if they’re not receiving any of the SIA’s promised retirement income, that’s their problem.
In 2017, the Social Security payroll system experienced a massive loss of 1.8 million workers, most of them retirees.
The SSA lost almost a third of its revenue because of the retirement crisis.
So the SAA lost about $200 billion in the last few years.
Meanwhile, the Medicare fraud crisis has also devastated the US economy.
For the past two decades, Medicare has paid some 3.5 million beneficiaries an average of $2,000 each, with most of that money going to beneficiaries over 65.
That’s an average pay of $4,400 for seniors, and $7,400 to people in their 50s and 60s.
Medicare fraud also affects state and local governments.
In the past, when a state needed money to pay for social security, it typically passed the money on to the state through taxes.
But now, states are turning to fraud.
Some states are taking the SSCA money and using it to pay back people who were never paid in the first place.
That money is then spent on other state projects, such as building new schools and expanding the school budget.
The cost to the taxpayer is a huge issue.
A recent study by the US Congressional Budget Office estimated that the SScA has lost more than $300 billion since the program was established in 1935.
But that money could be recovered in three years by taking out a $2 trillion bond, which would raise interest rates on the bonds, making the debt even larger.
And if you think the SBA can’t handle the crisis, consider the fact that in 2017, SSA paid $1.8 billion to settle claims related to fraud in a case filed by two retirees who said they were owed nearly $7 million.
As a result, Medicare fraud and Social Security Fraud The Medicare Fraud and Abuse Act (MFA) was passed in the 1990s, intended to protect beneficiaries from fraud.
The law was designed to reduce the risk of fraud by requiring beneficiaries to provide information about the benefits they receive and the amount of the benefits.
It also established rules for how beneficiaries could file claims and how to dispute fraud claims.
It required that beneficiaries provide certain types of evidence, including copies of bank statements and income tax returns.
It created a special rule for people who are in their 70s and older, who make up roughly 75 percent of the US population.
And it created a new program for people 65 and older.
That program is called Medicare Part D, and it was designed so that people older than 65 could get the same Medicare benefits as people younger than 65.
In theory, this program is supposed to help pay for the costs of a healthy economy, and make Medicare more sustainable.
But in practice, the program has been plagued by fraud.
In 2018, the Department of Health and Human Services estimated that Medicare fraud cost the US federal government about $2.2 trillion.
It is a problem both within the government and the private sector.
Medicare Fraud is also a serious threat to workers in the private sectors.
When workers who are not eligible for Medicare don’t receive the benefit they’re supposed to, that means the government is paying workers more to do the work that Medicare should be paying them.
Medicare is a very big source of revenue for the government.
It has paid a lot of money to Social Security and other government programs over the last 20 years.
And, of course, it’s also a major source of income for workers in their retirement years.
As the number and type of claims increases, so too does the amount the government