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The foregoing answer is essentially correct. SSDI benefits terminate when the recipient turns 65. If he or she then files for Social Security, the amount received will be essentially the same, barring cost of living increases. If the recipient waits to file for Social Security, those benefits will generally increase.
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No. Someone cannot receive both Social Security retirement and disability benefits at the same time. Social Security Disability Insurance provides monthly benefits to individuals who are under full retirement age (age 65 and/ or older) and who can no longer work because of a severe disability. The impairment must be expected to last for more than 12 months.
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Because that information is confidential, you could only find out by asking them yourself.
Her ex husband died and she is receiving his social security's money can she earn at a job Please ask new questions, rather than splitting out old ones. If you write in the …answer box, the question drops out of the "unanswered" area and is less likely to receive a response. Please see Related Questions, below, for the answer to this question.
Yes. Social Security disability (SSDI) benefits are not means-tested; if you qualify to receive disability compensation as an individual, your benefits will not be reduced by …another household member's earned income.
If you are at least 62 years old, you can receive federal Social Security retirement benefits and Michigan state unemployment compensation if you have earned the SSA's 40 requ…ired work credits and qualify for unemployment under Michigan statutes and regulations. The two programs are independent of each other and may be combined to stabilize your income. There are two important points to remember if you elect to take early retirement. First, your Social Security benefits at age 62 will be approximately 75% of what you would receive if you file at full retirement age (most likely 66); and second, if you find work and your annual earned income exceeds $14,160 (or $1,180 per month during the first year), your Social Security benefits will be temporarily reduced by $1.00 for every $2.00 earned over the limit. The SSA will offset any overage by withholding benefit checks, beginning in January of the following year, until the total amount is repaid. This may result in several months or more of zero benefits. You have the option of "unretiring" when you return to work in order to prevent this kind of problem, and can then re-retire at any time in the future.
Yes, if the child or a parent is disabled.
They are both the same thing SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS and you only get one check for your SSB amount each month that you qualify for.
In general, Social Security disability is intended for those who cannot work or do not earn more than a few hundred dollars a month. So, the answer is probably, no.
ZERO your husbands disability income has to do with his inability to work and has nothing to do with you in life or death.
Yes, to receive SSI or SSDI a person must be considered disabled. Disabled means that the person's impairment will last at least a year or result in death and that they cannot… work any job in the national economy.
no, to be considered disabled you must not be able to work any jobs in the national economy. If you are illiterate, you can still do manual labor and are therefore not conside…red disabled
If you are a U.S. citizen, you may receive your Social Security payments outside the United States as long as you are eligible for them. However, there are some countries that… the payments cannot be sent, so it would best to contact your Social Security Office to find out which are the ones.
Service connected only.
depends if you are drawing in pen or pencil
Unemployment insurance benefits are not counted under the Social Security annual earnings test and therefore do not affect your receipt of Social Security benefits. Suppleme…ntal Security Income and Social Security Disability are different programs and are processed in each their own way, including how they are approved or disapproved as well as requirements for eligibility. http://www.socialsecurityoffices.us/receiving-social-security-and-unemployment-at-the-same-time/
Are you disabled? SSDI is payable to covered individuals who are permanently and totally disabled. Unemployment compensation is payable to those covered individuals who are ab…le and willing to work, but unable to secure employment. If you are disabled, you ineligible for unemployment. If you are willing and able to work, you do not qualify for SSDI. If you broke your hip in a wreck, and are recovering in the hospital, you would qualify for neither, because your disability is temporary. That's not to say that there aren't people collecting both SSDI and unemployment - but that's a criminal offense.
No. Benefits are paid by the state (to people entitled to them) not the husband.