In 2018, Social Security will be facing another crisis.
The country faces a massive shortfall of $1.2 trillion in its annual revenue.
At the same time, it’s facing an unprecedented wave of people out of the workforce and out of work.
It’s the first time in history the federal government has spent more money on social security than it does on unemployment insurance.
As we reported in 2018, the gap is expected to double this year.
But in order to balance the books, the US is relying on the social security trust fund, which has an effective cap of $5.7 trillion.
And there are already signs that the trust fund has been exhausted.
It is projected to be exhausted in 2020 and 2021, the first two years of the plan, and will likely have to be replaced by an even larger, more expensive system.
And that is exactly what is happening with the $10 billion Social Security Disability Trust Fund.
It has been used to help people pay for things like medical bills and other expenses they cannot afford.
But now, it is being used to pay for people to be out of jobs.
This has led to a growing resentment among the middle class, who feel the government is taking from them in order for them to be able to pay their rent and feed their families.
And as this resentment is magnified, the government’s financial position is deteriorating.
The budget deficit, which had been pegged at around 4.5% of GDP in 2017, has ballooned to 6.7%.
So what is going on?
It’s hard to say exactly what’s happening in the US with its Social Security trust fund.
What is clear is that the US government has been spending money on the Social Security system for decades, even though it has been a net deficit for many decades.
In fact, Social Status and Disability were added to the federal budget by Congress in 1959 and 1964.
They were intended to be a supplement to the Social Safety Net, which is meant to be available to everyone regardless of income.
And they were meant to help the government meet its retirement obligations.
But that was a big mistake.
By the early 1970s, the social safety net was already stretched to the limit.
In 1972, the budget deficit had reached 10% of the economy.
The federal government had to borrow to finance the Social Insurance Trust Fund and Social Security.
The Social Security Trust Fund was never intended to run out of money.
But the number of people receiving disability benefits tripled from 1960 to 1972.
So what happened?
In order to keep the Social Status Trust Fund solvent, Congress created a special special tax credit for the wealthy, called the Social Benefits Tax Credit (SBRTC).
The tax credit was meant to make up for the shortfall in the Social Services Trust Fund, which was already a surplus at the time.
But Congress didn’t make the tax credit available to all workers, and many workers paid too much in taxes to qualify.
Some people even got in trouble for paying too much income tax.
So by the 1970s Congress had created the SBRTC to help workers who paid too little.
The SBRT was meant as a temporary fix, but the SABRA tax credit, which the SIBRA tax cuts were intended as, was also meant to compensate for the loss of tax revenues due to the recession.
In other words, the SOBTC was meant in order not to create a permanent financial shortfall but to pay down the debt.
But it was designed to make it harder for the government to borrow money from the Federal Reserve and the Treasury.
So, the federal debt increased and the Social Welfare Trust Fund (SVWT) became unsustainable.
As a result, in the 1980s Congress began using the Social Development Trust Fund as a reserve fund for Social Security and the SUBT.
This was supposed to prevent the SSA from becoming insolvent and to keep Social Security solvent.
But by the 1990s, it had grown so large that Social Security had to use its reserve funds to pay back Social Security taxes.
Now the SSPT is supposed to be used as a rainy day fund.
But as the US economy has gotten better and more prosperous, the Social Social Security Tax Trust Fund has been strained and its reserves have been depleted.
What does this mean for us?
First of all, the $1 trillion Social Security shortfall is a serious problem.
The fact that the Socialsecurity Trust Fund is going to run dry, and Social Status is going away in 2020, means that it is going get a lot harder to borrow.
The government’s borrowing costs will be higher.
That means more people will have to pay taxes, which means more money will be needed for Social Services and Social Benefits.
And the government will have a much harder time finding the money it needs to fund its other programs.
And if the Social Systems Trust Fund runs out of cash, the Treasury’s ability