Yes when they put your family members social security number in the machine to check you out their name and information will come up as the person your using and what they use social security numbers for is to check your background and if they have a felony or whatever you might not get the job and you definitely won't get the job lying so why don't you go to the government center and talk to someone about getting your social security card that way you don't have to lie about it. They going to find out that it's not you so the best thing to do is just go get another social security cardAnswer
Federal law now requires that employers with over 100 employees check an online database to make sure the ID, social security number and date of birth all match. If one item is different, you will no be allowed to continue to work.AnswerThe use of another person's SSN is a violation of federal law regardless of the status of the user. A U.S. citizen who uses another person's SSN to obtain employment, open a bank account, apply for credit and so forth would be just as guilty of violating SS laws as would an illegal immigrant.
Why are you trying to deprive yourself of future benefits? You want your own number against the taxes paid so that you get credit for working all those years.
In the US, an employer does not have to have a copy of your Social Security Card but must be given your Social Security Number. If you want to do that by giving a copy of your Social Security Card, you can, but it is not recommended.
You can't. An employer may withhold FOR social security.
Social Security is deducted from a worker's paycheck by their employer.
Name and phone number of your employer, social security card, and they will also check your credit score.
Your employer has absolutely no right to submit your social security number anywhere to anyone without your permission.
If the school is your employer, and they are taking out Social Security taxes from your pay check then, yes they need your social security.
My understanding is that if you do not have a social security number, you SHOULD NOT be applying for Medicare.
Your employer does that and they deduct automatically.
You can verify if a name matches with a Social Security Number with the Social Security Administration. http://www.socialsecurity.gov/employer/ssnv.htm
can my employer pay my medicare premium instead of taking it out of social security
The current social security rate is 15.30% including all the components. Half is paid by your employer and half by you.
applying for college, applying for financial aid, passport, liscense, bank
when you or your relatives report that something happen to you, and you're really have the disability and you can't work anymore..
For 2010 with one employer the maximum amount of salary that is subject to the social security tax is 106800 and the maximum social security amount to be withheld on the salary is 6621.60.
Any employer must pay into Social Security, I don't believe that states have their own Social Security, that's a national program.
15.30% of which half is paid by the employer
No, but the government can.
Yes. If you work after retirement, you will still have contributions to Social Security and Medicare (FICA) withheld from your paycheck at the same rate as before retirement.
Social Security Taxes are a Proportional Tax. A Percentage of a person's income is paid to Social Security, this is half of the total amount paid to them, the Other half of a person's Social Security Tax is paid by the Employer.
Yes, if your disability insurance policy has a benefit that is integrated with social insurance benefits.Most employer paid disability insurance policies are integrated with social security benefits, because of the lower premium they have to pay. Individual disability insurance plans can be purchased with or without social security integration. Benefits that are not integrated with social security benefits will not be affected whether you apply or not for social security disability benefits.
Yes. Social Security and Medicare are taken out of your income before you see your paycheck. Your employer also pays an additional Social Security and Medicare tax to your account.
The 2009 and 2010 tax withholding rate are the same. The amount your employer withheld from your earnings was 7.65% for the social security and medicare tax combined, which and the employer matches for a total amount of 15.3%.