Social Security benefits have been the subject of fierce debate and debate among experts and advocates, with a few lawmakers making it clear they would prefer to see benefits reduced or eliminated.
The debate has led to one group of lawmakers calling for a freeze on the current program’s benefits, and others calling for higher benefits and more generous tax credits.
While some advocates and lawmakers say the current system is flawed, many economists believe the program’s viability is tied to the economic conditions that have been developing in recent years.
Here’s what you need to know about Social Security.
Social Security has been the target of fierce criticism and criticism from some of its opponents, including the Democratic-led Senate and the GOP-controlled House.
The program is funded by taxes on individuals and employers.
The Social Security Administration’s trustees report shows the benefits for workers are projected to decline by more than $1 trillion over the next 20 years.
A majority of workers are expected to see their retirement benefits decline, according to the report.
The trustees report also found that, based on historical trends, the program will pay out less than expected by 2031.
Social security benefits for retirees were estimated to be $7,200 per month in 2021, down from $7.7 trillion in 2020, the report showed.
That’s based on the assumption that workers will have more savings and investment returns than the average retiree, the trustees said.
The report showed that if retirees had received a boost in their retirement incomes of at least 10 percent in 2021 and paid down their debt faster, the cost of Social Security would be less than 10 percent of their income.
The Congressional Budget Office has projected that Social Security, and its other programs, will cost $4 trillion by 2032.
That would amount to $8.3 trillion less than projected in 2021.
The CBO said in 2021 that the program would need to be funded at $11.7 billion per year, a 10 percent increase from current levels.
However, the House of Representatives recently passed a bill to fund Social Security at the current rate, with the Senate expected to pass the measure in the coming weeks.
The bill would fund the program at a rate of $7 trillion a year.
Social programs have been criticized for failing to keep pace with inflation, and Congress has passed a series of bills to fix that problem.
The White House has said the program is expected to cover an additional $4.5 trillion in benefits over the 2031 fiscal year, and the Congressional Budget Board has projected the cost would be $8 trillion in 2032, according the Tax Policy Center.
The Trump administration has proposed a plan to cut Social Security and other benefits by $5 trillion over 10 years, including $2.5 billion per worker.
The administration also said it would make the plan permanent and eliminate the program in 2024.
Socialists and Democrats say the proposals will cost the U.S. trillions of dollars in lost economic growth.
Republicans and Democrats have criticized the plans.
Social insurance benefits have long been the source of a heated debate, with some economists saying the current benefit system is too generous and others arguing that the benefits are too generous.
Supporters of Social Safety say it has been a source of much growth for the U,S. economy.