Overview

social security benefits


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'social security benefits' can also refer to...

social security benefits

social security benefits

habitual residence and social security benefits

Market Valuation of Accrued Social Security Benefits

Assessment of disability under the Social Security Industrial Injuries Benefit Scheme

Crediting Care or Marriage? Reforming Social Security Family Benefits

The Nexus of Social Security Benefits, Health, and Wealth at Death

The Risk of Social Security Benefit-Rule Changes Some International Evidence

MATHISON, Peter Yorke (1945 - 2002), Chief Executive, Benefits Agency, Department of Social Security, 1995–2000

Investment in social security: a possible United Nations model for child benefit?

Early retirement: does cause of invalidity influence rate of social security benefit processing in Zimbabwe?

Who Takes Early Social Security Benefits? The Economic and Health Characteristics of Early Beneficiaries1

Caregiving and Women's Social Security Benefits: A Response to Sandell and lams

Caregiving and Future Social Security Benefits: A Reply to O'Grady-LeShane and Kingson

The Effect of Pay-When-Needed Benefit Guarantees on the Impact of Social Security Privatization

Touching the Third Rail: Time to Return the Retirement Age for Early Social Security Benefits to 65

“Touching the Third Rail: Time to Return the Retirement Age for Early Social Security Benefits to 65”

Neuropsychological assessment and forensic socialwork intervention in facilitating social security benefits for true brain—behavior dysfunctions

TEMPLE, Rawden (John Afamado) (1908 - 2000), QC 1951; Chief Social Security (formerly National Insurance) Commissioner, 1975–81 (a National Insurance Commissioner, 1969); a Referee under Child Benefit Act 1975, since 1976

 

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State payments designed to assure all residents of a country of minimum living standards. These benefits are typically provided to those over retirement age, and those unable to support themselves because of disability, illness, or inability to find work. The benefits cover the recipient and any dependants, especially children. Social security benefits may be paid for by contributions from workers or their employers, or by general taxation. National insurance schemes, such as that in the UK, are usually not actuarially solvent, and have to be subsidized from general taxation. Social security benefits may or may not be means tested, where the recipients have any private income or occupational pensions. See also means-tested benefits.

Subjects: Economics.


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