Social Security is a socialist scheme, but it’s not socialist enough
By DAVID RIVERO SECTION: BUSINESS & ENERGY; Pg. 21 LENGTH: 2,732 words It is no secret that Social Security, in the guise of a social security fund, is an economic system that rewards a very narrow set of people.
The vast majority of people in the U.S. are forced to contribute to the fund because it is a government-run retirement program, which means that, for many people, Social Security will not be enough to pay the bills.
But the Social Security system is not perfect, and it has problems that will never be solved, but they are a necessary part of a system that provides the greatest benefits for the least.
The United States is a very different country than it was in 1932.
In that year, the United States had a working-age population of about 18 million, the largest of any country in the world.
That was before the Great Depression.
Today, the working-ages population in the United State is less than 10 million.
There are a number of factors that contribute to this decline.
The Great Depression was a severe economic crisis.
But a large part of the decline is due to automation and the technology that came about after the Great Recession.
That is the same sort of technology that helped to bring us to the current crisis.
In the 1930s, when we had a relatively small working-aged population, there were no new technologies to solve this problem.
There were, however, new technologies that were in use at the time.
These technologies were, in a sense, the precursor to the internet and the internet was in its infancy in the 1930st century.
It was a time when the U,S.
economy was still in its very early days.
It didn’t have a reliable, universal telephone system, so it had to rely on paper and telegraph to communicate.
That, in turn, had a lot to do with the fact that the number of workers on the payroll was a small percentage of the total workforce.
And the government was the employer of the majority of workers, and therefore, the employer who could provide them with the most basic services was the government.
This is the essence of the social security system: the government, the private sector, and the private employers are working together to provide for the needs of the most people in society.
But this system has a lot of weaknesses.
One of the biggest of these is that, because it was originally created by Congress to provide security to working people, it is not an efficient system.
For example, the Social Insurance Act of 1935, which was passed by Congress and signed into law by President Franklin Roosevelt in 1933, required that all workers in the country receive a minimum of six weeks of paid time off for unemployment.
In addition, the Act also required that any person who worked more than three months and who had been unemployed for more than a year should receive $4,000 per year in disability insurance.
This requirement is still in effect.
The Social Security Act also made it illegal for any employer to fire an employee for any reason, even if the employer could prove the reason was due to incompetence or incompetence of the person who fired the employee.
This meant that, when the Social Services Administration (the Social Security Administration) was created in 1935, it was the responsibility of the Secretary of the Treasury to determine if an employer had fired its worker due to incompetency or incompetence.
The Secretary of Treasury determined that an employer that was not complying with this law would be subject to a civil penalty of $1,000, and if that employer was found to be violating this law, the Secretary was authorized to take the necessary actions to protect the public from such violators of the law.
The Civil Service Act of 1947, which created the Social Service Administration, also made sure that all employees had a minimum level of protection, but this did not include the Civil Service Protection Act of 1951.
The Act established a system in which every worker was guaranteed a minimum amount of money, including retirement benefits, paid out in monthly instalments.
This was the first time in American history that workers received this amount of payment on a regular basis.
As a result, Social Services has had a system of guaranteed payments since the 1940s.
In 1954, the President signed into Law the Social and Economic Security Act, which provided a minimum income guarantee for workers who had worked for a minimum period of six months and at least one year.
But even though these provisions were included in the Social security act in 1954, they were never implemented.
In order to pay these benefits, the Federal government relied on the private employer to pay.
In this situation, the employers that were doing the job were not providing the services that workers needed.
They were providing the products and services that the government wanted to provide.
The government’s role is to provide the goods and services workers need, and when those goods and products and service are not provided, then the