Social Security is one of the biggest benefits Americans receive.
It’s the main source of income for seniors and the poorest Americans, but it’s also a huge source of concern for the elderly and vulnerable populations, especially the elderly.
The Social Security Administration, which is responsible for paying out Social Security benefits, is expected to publish a new report on the financial condition of the system next month.
This will be the second report from the agency in a month, and the first since a separate one was released earlier this month.
This year, the agency announced that it will spend $8.8 billion on its plan to pay out more Social Security checks to beneficiaries.
The money will be used to help fund the new Disability Insurance program, which will be implemented by 2024.
The Social Security trust fund will also be tapped to help pay for those who lose benefits, such as the disabled, in the event that the Social Security system goes bankrupt.
This means that as of 2024, the Social Service Administration will have $18.7 billion to pay benefits.
But the agency will have to come up with another $5.2 billion by the end of 2024 in order to cover the cost of Social Security’s operating costs.
In its latest report, the SSA also warned that the aging population is projected to increase by about a million people by 2060, which would mean a $3.6 billion shortfall.
“The average Social Security survivor is older than they were when the Social Services system began,” the SRA wrote.
“Over time, the number of older Social Security beneficiaries is expected rise by another 10 million over the next 10 years, a rate of growth that would be far greater than the average rate of inflation.”
The report also warned of the risks to the Social Safety net if Congress fails to extend the current federal budget agreement, which expires in January.
Congress has not passed a bill to extend benefits, and President Donald Trump has said he intends to veto the measure.
“If Congress does not act by March 31, the current expiration of the [Federal] Social Security and Medicare trust fund, the program is projected at $4.8 trillion in deficit over the coming decade,” the report warned.
“The SSA expects that the current Social Security Trust Fund solvency will remain precarious for years to come, especially if the current government shutdown persists and Congress fails again to enact a bipartisan, budget-neutral compromise on the program.
The report, however, also warned against the effects of Congress not passing a budget agreement that is acceptable to both parties.”
In this situation, the need for continued and aggressive engagement in the negotiations of any agreement would be greatest,” the agency wrote.
The SRA also said that the projected deficits will be a problem for the next president, who will be elected in 2021.”
It is important that the next President take care of the needs of the elderly, the disabled and the under-65s, and ensure that Social Security continues to be solvent and the retirement system remains in place,” the organization wrote.
This story was updated at 10:06 a.m. on January 21 to clarify the total amount of Social Services Administration (SSA) money to be paid out to beneficiaries in 2024.