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Can a non-citizen or non-citizen spouse who never resided in the United States or paid into Social Security collect Social Security benefits?
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If you're talking about retirement benefits, you should receive your first check or deposit in the month following your first month of eligibility; benefits are always paid in… arrears. If you're talking about disability benefits, there is a five month waiting period, so you should receive your first check or deposit in the sixth month after the date disability was approved. Benefits are paid according to the birth date of the person whose earning record is being used to issue payment: 1st - 10th.....................second Wednesday of month 11th - 20th...................third Wednesday of month 21st - 31st....................fourth Wednesday of month SSDI + SSI...................third day of month Approved prior to 1997...third day of month SSI only........................first day of month If the regularly scheduled payment falls on a holiday, the benefit will be issued one business day prior to the usual date.
If you have accumulated enough work credits (typically 40) the earliest you can collect Social Security retirement benefits is 62. At that age, your monthly payment would be a…bout 75% of the amount you would receive by waiting to retire at SSA's full retirement age. Full retirement age: Born before 1943...................65Born between 1943-1954........66Born in 1955.........................66 + 2 monthsBorn in 1956.........................66 + 4 monthsBorn in 1957.........................66 + 6 monthsBorn in 1958.........................66 + 8 monthsBorn in 1959.........................66 + 10 monthsBorn in 1960 or later...............67 You can receive Social Security disability benefits at any age if you have sufficient work credits (on your own or a spouse's work record, or on a parent's work record if disabled before age 22) and SSA determines your condition prevents you from engaging in Substantial Gainful Activity (SGA).
Fourteen of the 50 states tax Social Security benefits (through 2010): Same rate as Federal Government MinnesotaNebraskaNorth DakotaRhode IslandVermontWest Virginia Tax So…cial Security based on Total Income ConnecticutIowa (Phasing out tax levy from 2008-2014)Kansas (Only taxed if AGI is more than $75,000)Missouri (Will complete phase-out in 2010)Montana Adds Federally Untaxed Social Security Income back to AGI* ColoradoNew MexicoUtah *These states apply broad age-determined income exclusions.
Yes, you can collect from them both at the same time, as long as you qualified for each of them. can you collect unemployment and social security
No. You can only collect on one person, whether it's yourself, or present/former spouse(s)
Yes she can collect her own social security if she has paid into the fund during the required amount of work years.
Yes, under certain circumstances. If you are the spouse or ex-spouse (married at least 10 years) of a worker who has earned at least 40 social security work credits, you would… qualify for "spousal benefits" equaling 50% of your husband's or wife's retirement payment. You can only receive retirement benefits if you are at least 62 years old and your spouse has applied for his or her own benefits. The widow, widower, or ex-spouse (if married at least 10 years) of a qualifying worker may receive survivors' benefits as early as age 60 for retirement, or age 50 for disability. You may collect benefits at any age if you are caring for the decedent's minor children under age 16. If you don't qualify for regular Social Security benefits, you may be eligible to receive Supplemental Security Income (SSI) if you are at least 65 years old or disabled. SSI is means-tested assistance for people with no or low income and few assets. For more information, see Sources and Related Links, below.
Yes, under certain circumstances. If you are at least 62 years old, you can draw spousal benefits of up to 50% of your qualifying living spouse's monthly entitlement, but your… spouse must retire or already be retired before you become eligible for benefits. If the working spouse has reached full retirement age and would like to remain working, he or she may elect to file for benefits, then suspend his or her portion in order to continue accumulating delayed retirement credits. If you have not yet reached full retirement age (65 for people born before 1943; 66 for those born between 1943 and 1954), your benefit will be reduced and will continue to be paid at the reduced rate for as long as you draw Social Security. Once you begin receiving benefits under a spouse's work record, you cannot earn more than $14,160 per year without receiving a temporary reduction of $1.00 for each $2.00 earned over the annual limit. This cap is lifted the month you reach full retirement age. If you are eligible to draw benefits against your own work record, Social Security will check both of your records and pay your benefits based on the one that generates the higher monthly check. Ex-spouses may also qualify for social security retirement benefits, if married to the worker for at least ten years. This does not affect the amount of your, or your spouse's, benefits. You will become eligible to enroll in Medicare at age 65 on the basis of your living or deceased spouse's work record.
No. Your spouse can receive them and you can receive them, but you have no right to theirs.
taxes on employers and employees.
In the US Social Security System, citizenship is not a requirement, so yes, a non-citizen can collect Social Security as long as all other requirements are met. See the Relat…ed Link below.
yes, if you have worked for.
Maximum Social Security Benefit 2007Social Security incomeSocial Security is based on a sliding scale depending on your income, how long you work and at what age you retire. S…ocial Security benefits can automatically increase each year based on increases in the Consumer Price Index. Including a spouse increases your Social Security benefits by 1.5 times your individual estimated benefit. Please note that this calculator assumes that you have only one working spouse. Benefits could be different if your spouse worked and earned a benefit higher than one half of your benefit. If you are a married couple, and both spouses work, you may need to run the calculation twice - once for each spouse and their respective income. This calculator provides only an estimate of your benefits. The calculations use the 2007 FICA income limit of $97,500 with an annual maximum Social Security benefit of $25,392 per year for a single person and 1.5 times this amount for a married couple. To receive the maximum benefit would require earning the maximum FICA salary for nearly your entire career. You would also need to begin receiving benefits at your full retirement age of 66 or 67 (depending on your birthdate). Your actual benefit may be lower or higher depending on your work history and the complete compensation rules used by Social Security.
Call 1-800-772-1213 or visit Social Security Online for answers. You should contact SSA for specific answer. Of course a teacher can collect social security from a spouse. H…OWEVER, if a teacher worked in a state whose teachers do NOT pay into Social Security (there are 14 of them), their spouse's social security will be reduced. Again, please consult your attorneys, tax advisor, and social security for detailed information and specifics. Ask about WEP (Windfall Provision) and GPO (Government Pension Offset).
Generally yes, assuming you were legally married and didn't do them in. The surviving spouse can collect when they reach 62. If a surviving spouse is caring for a child who is… receiving survivor benefits the spouse can also collect a benefit while the child is receiving benefits, and then it stops until the spouse is eligible for the retirement benefit.