Hospitals & Asylums
By Anthony J. Sanders
Individual voluntary 1.8% or 2.4% menopause as disability (mad) rates for Title I contributors HA-26-2-16
I wrote a letter to the new Acting Secretary of Education John B. King Jr. Thank your partial support of Gallaudet University under titles I and II of the Education of the Deaf Act of 1986, from the $121,275,000 for deaf education and the Freeman’s Hospital museum from the $221,821,000 for Howard University. I am working on the 'Education' conclusion to book 4 titled, 'State Mental Institution Library Education (SMILE)'. At greater than $11,000 per pupil the US primary and secondary education system is the richest in the world, and this is a good thing. Public education is free, it is not a doctor bill like student loans for higher education, that has reformed marvelously over the past two years with new legislative measures. To improve test scores and other indicators of student achievement, in which the US has been lagging over the last twenty years of federal testing propaganda, it is necessary that the United States make a concerted effort to reduce child poverty that, at over 20%, is higher than any other industrialized nation. There is no other explanation for lagging academic performance than increasing child poverty. Schools need to ensure the families of poor children receive Supplemental Security Income benefits until the children graduate high school or turn 18, whichever comes first, and that school districts balance their budget, provide poor families with showers, free clothing, laundry, necessities and food banks operated by student volunteers federally insured under 24USC§422(d)(1).
The reason that I am writing you today is to solicit for voluntary and individual disability insurance contributions from Title I State Old Age program contributors, ie. neither public school teachers, nor public officials are insured very well for disability and might be interested in purchasing policies to supplement their old age insurance, in case they become unable to work or want to pay a disabled teacher from their school. The disability insurance trust fund is projected to be depleted this 2016 and consequently disability benefits are to be cut to 80%, still a good deal for menopausal teacher who would otherwise make around $200 a month. The actual rates for teachers, retiring early, would have to be negotiated, but the cruel number of beast I receive assures you the disability pay for very early retiring teacher would be much better than fighting for $200 a month from their retirement future. I assure you I have no intention of paying for the solvency of the DI trust fund with any contributions teachers might make, although they might prolong its solvency, at either the current 1.8% rate or 2.4% actual rate. Their contributions will be appreciated even if the DI trust fund is depleted and benefits degraded sometime in 2016. I hoping to train national calculus teachers. I am hoping my study of education will help to end the dangling questions paralyzing the federal budget and OASDI trust fund, and enable a transfer of learning to occur along the lines of Anthony J. Sanders volunteer Commissioner of Social Security v. Carolyn W. Colvin Acting Commissioner of Social Security to account for the correct 2.4% DI and 10.0% OASI tax rate from January 1, 2016 as an initial demonstration of competence to pass the Without Income Limit Law (WILL) and balance the federal budget so that the national accounts don't have to be held by HA. I feel this work in progress on education is my last chance to get President Obama to be accountable for Social Security, the federal budget and extremely poor African-American and half-African -American as a qualifying disability under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. I am sorry disability discriminates against blacks and that my hatred of psychiatry will continue to discriminate against the virtue of education for a few more weeks. Maybe it will be good enough, when it is done sometime next month, for you to be confirmed as Secretary of Education.
The UNESCO Recommendation concerning the Status of Teachers of 5 October 1966 negligently provides (ie. $200 a month) at (125) All teachers, regardless of the type of school in which they serve, should enjoy the same or similar social security protection. Protection should be extended to periods of probation and of training for those who are regularly employed as teachers. (126)(1) Teachers should be protected by social security measures in respect of all the contingencies included in the International Labour Organization -Social Security (Minimum Standards) Convention, 1952, namely by medical care, sickness benefit, unemployment benefit, old-age benefit, employment injury benefit, family benefit, maternity benefit, invalidity benefit and survivors' benefit. (2) The standards of social security provided for teachers should be at least as favorable as those set out in the (already defunct) relevant instruments of-the International Labor Organization and in particular the Convention concerning Minimum Standards of Social Security (No. 102) done in Geneva on 28 June 1952 (f) the term qualifying period means a period of contribution, or a period of employment, or a period of residence, or any combination thereof, as may be prescribed. Alternately UNESCO could be given an “F” for knowingly discriminating against the right of teachers to contribute to and be eligible for social security 'disability insurance'.
Social Security disability insurance wasn't legislated in the United States until 1956 and 1960 that removed the age requirements, after being inspired by ILO Convention 102 (1952) duplicate language regarding sickness benefit, employment injury benefit and invalidity benefit, but the Recommendation concerning the status of Teachers failed to appreciate the existence of disability insurance and instead pose the dangling question upon future generations (146) Where teachers enjoy a status, which is, in certain respects, more favorable than that provided for in this Recommendation, its terms should not be invoked to diminish the status already granted. The UNESCO Recommendation on the Status of Scientific Researchers (1974) states at (30) Member States should ensure that provision is made for scientific researchers to enjoy (in common with all other workers) adequate and equitable social security arrangements appropriate to their age, sex, family situation, state of health and to the nature of the work they perform. Recommendation concerning the Status of Higher-Education Teaching Personnel of 11 November 1997 clarifies at (63) Higher-education teaching personnel should be provided with a work environment that does not have a negative impact on or affect their health and safety and they should be protected by social security measures, including those concerning sickness and disability and pension entitlements, and measures for the protection of health and safety in respect of all contingencies included in the conventions and recommendations of ILO. The standards should be at least as favorable as those set out in the relevant conventions and recommendations of ILO. Social security benefits for higher-education teaching personnel should be granted as a matter of right. Extra caution must be taken not to diminish US public teacher's salaries by imposing new disability contributions upon all teachers but instead enable individual teachers to contribute either the truant 1.8% DI tax rate or the 2.4% menopause as disability (mad) rate retroactively accounted from January 1, 2016, at no cost to any taxpayers but public school teachers and other state old age program contributors under Title I of the Social Security Act.
Social Security Amendment of 2016 HA-7-2-16
Retroactively Free DIRT (Disability Insurance Reallocation Tax) and 3% COLA (Cost of Living Adjustment) Act of January 1, 2016
To amend the DI tax rate from 1.80% to 2.40% in 2016, 2.30% in 2017 and 2.20% in 2018; from 0.90% to 1.20% in 2016, 1.15% in 2017 and 1.10% in 2018 for employees and from 0.90% to 1.20% in 2016, 1.15% in 2017 and 1.10% in 2018 for employers under Sec. 201(b)(1)(S) of the Social Security Act 42USC(7)II§401.
To amend the OASI tax rate from 10.60% to 10.0% in 2016, 10.10% in 2017, and 10.20% in 2018; from 5.30% to 5.00% in 2016, to 5.05% in 2017, to 5.10% in 2018 for employees under 26USC(C)(21)(A)§3101 (a) and from 5.30% to 5.00% in 2016, 5.05% in 2017, and 5.10% in 2018 for employers under 26USC(C)(21)(A)§3111 (a) to avoid depletion of the Disability Insurance (DI) Trust Fund in 2016 without increasing the overall 12.4% OASDI or 15.3% OASDI and Hospital Insurance (HI) Federal Insurance Contribution Act tax-rate under 26USC(A)(2)§1401.
To legislate a 3% annual COLA at Sec. 225(i) 42USC425(i) retroactive to January 1, 2016 under Sec. 204(c) 42USC§404(c).
Be it enacted in the House and Senate, Assembled
Book 3 Health and Welfare (HAW)
To amend Chapter 3 National Home for Disabled Volunteer Soldiers: to pay for a 3% COLA (Cost of Living Adjustment) with a Free DIRT (Disability Insurance Reallocation Tax) and 3% COLA (Cost of Living Adjustment) Act of January 1, 2016. To amend the DI tax rate from 1.80% to 2.40% in 2016, 2.30% in 2017 and 2.20% in 2018; from 0.90% to 1.20% in 2016, 1.15% in 2017 and 1.10% in 2018 for employees and from 0.90% to 1.20% in 2016, 1.15% in 2017 and 1.10% in 2018 for employers under Sec. 201(b)(1)(S) of the Social Security Act 42USC(7)II§401. To amend the OASI tax rate from 10.60% to 10.0% in 2016, 10.10% in 2017, and 10.20% in 2018; from 5.30% to 5.00% in 2016, to 5.05% in 2017, to 5.10% in 2018 for employees under 26USC(C)(21)(A)§3101 (a) and from 5.30% to 5.00% in 2016, 5.05% in 2017, and 5.10% in 2018 for employers under 26USC(C)(21)(A)§3111 (a) to avoid depletion of the Disability Insurance (DI) Trust Fund in 2016 without increasing the overall 12.4% OASDI or 15.3% OASDI and Hospital Insurance (HI) Federal Insurance Contribution Act tax-rate under 26USC(A)(2)§1401, to pass a Without Income Limit Law (WILL): To abolish the maximum taxable limit on DI contributions on January 1, 2016 and OASI contributions January 1, 2017 and repeal Adjustment of the contribution and benefit base Section 230 of the Social Security Act 42USC(7)§430. To require the Social Security Administration to pay for SSI Costs beginning January 1, 2017. To share profits in excess of social security program costs to the general fund of the U.S Treasury on a sliding scale beginning year end 2016 DI 50/50 with the USPS, and OASI 10/90 to eliminate the federal budget deficit. In 2020 OASI would share at negotiated rates an estimated 25/75, by 2025 OASDI would share 50/50 and by 2030 OASDI would save to pay for the peak in costs of Baby Boomer generation in 2035 that might raise the overall OASDI tax rate from 12.4%. To repeal Sec.215(i) of the Social Security Act 42USC(7)§415(i) and legislate a 3% annual COLA. To open disability insurance (DI) to voluntary contributions by teachers and other state workers. To limit Health and Human Services spending to less than $1 trillion. To sustain Supplemental Nutritional Assistance Program (SNAP) growth. To abolish the fictitious Allowances and Other Defense Civil Programs rows from OMB outlays by agency table. To replace welfare Administrative Law Judges (ALJs) with licensed social workers and non-social worker representatives under Sec. 206 of the Social Security Act 42USC(7)§406. To provide Medicaid for free to everyone earning less than 150% of the poverty line and open Medicaid to reasonably priced premiums for everyone else. To outlaw medical billing. To ratify ILO Conventions 132, 156 and 183. To volunteer today to levy a 1% UN FICA and corporate income tax for world-wide welfare in 2020.
Sec. 106 Camping
Health and Welfare has been amended to include a new section on camping, but needs to be read once deep in woods, near the source of the gasoline leak, before Dr. King’s Freedom Budget is repealed of its primitive language regarding ghettoes, as the inspection of housing units is preliminarily repealed this day before official publication. A. Camping is a great way to eliminate rental expenses while waiting for gainful and safe rural employment in an organic garden. Logging is the most dangerous career in the United States with more than 100 fatalities per 100,000 labor years. Commercial agricultural risks are also quite high at about 22 fatalities per 100,000 labor years; the norm is 3.3. Although camping obviously has its safety risks and discomforts, a reasonably prudent camper can be much healthier than a sedentary city dweller. Social Security beneficiaries automatically qualify for a lifetime of free entrance fees into the National Parks. On federal land campers are expected to move at least 100 yards every 14 days. Camping can be an extremely healthy and rewarding lifestyle all year long, for people who are adequately prepared for the risks and obey the land and water (law). Private property, particularly farms, are particularly desirable locations to camp, with a work-trade agreement. When looking for a new campsite, stash the luggage and scout out the public land for a discrete camping location. Rats and bears are best treated with a compost pile about 50 yards from a rat proof box of food. Do not camp under snags, dead trees, because treefall can be fatal, and if trapped under a fallen tree it is unlikely anyone would hear. Camp in the open, or under small trees, on flat, high ground, above the high water line, during storm season. 1. Drinking water is a chore. Make sure the water is safe to drink. Mountain spring water is often safe to drink but should be boiled to be sure. Cattle manure contaminated water must be boiled and may not be fit to drink. Mining permanently contaminates the groundwater with arsenic that is known to cause leukemia, lymphoma and death. Low-lying, creek, river, road run-off or ditch water should not be drunk. Great effort must be taken to drink only potable water. Do not eat the wild edibles without an experienced local wildcrafting guide with a guide book that distinguishes common edible plants from the possibility of poison lookalikes. Potable water and an adequate diet are essential for the good health of a natural athlete. The poor must be able to commute to a food bank. 2. Campfires are generally allowed in stone pits, except during a dry season in areas with forest fire risks. Local burn ordinance imposes up to $3,000 fine, up to $5,000 fine on federal land, for out of control burn-piles. Cooking fires and fire warmed winter huts are generally permissible because they are essential to life. The smoke from campfires can give away the location of a person's campsite and some care should be taken to keep fires small and discrete. Campfire smoke is noxious and is known to cause nasal cancer in aboriginal women and willow and contaminated wood smoke can be quite toxic. Propane camping stoves are very useful because boiling water over a campfire in wet weather is a great skill that requires more than adequate preparation. 3. Private property owners of rural forests and forested farmland are encouraged to benefit from picnic based work-trade and/or reasonable rental payments of campers for the suggested price of +/-$20-50 a month with potable water, electricity, washer, dryer, shower and chores. Private property owners who wish to exercise their power to trespass well-behaved campers should be considerate of daylight, weather conditions and the availability of public lands where free camping is permitted, as a rule. Campers property should be respected for at least a week after leaving a written notice. Campers environmental responsibility is primarily to pack it in, pack it out, including all the trash other campers have left, at every nice campsite near town, to the closest dumpster, in quantities not to exceed its weekly capacity. Campers in arrears can be appraised to buy gloves, trash bags and pay for private trash trucking and disposal or curbside pick-up. No camping signs arbitrarily posted by a government agency on public lands may be federally fined under criminal civil rights statute as deprivation of rights under color of law under 18USC§241 for an injunction. Private ownership of the riparian land on both sides of waterways is not permissible, if the waters are so large as to be considered navigable, and should not be fenced off or posted with no trespassing signs.
Justice Antonin Scalia Estate v. Oregon Public Utility Commission HA-14-2-16
I received a message on my SafeLink free government cell phone from someone from the Oregon Public Utility Commission with “a customer issue with addresses and want to get your current address and to call the toll-free number 1-800-848-4442”. The Paperwork Reduction Acts of 1980 and 1995 (Pub. L. No. 96-511, 94 Stat. 2812, codified at 44 U.S.C. §§ 3501–3521 are designed to reduce the total amount of paperwork burden the federal government imposes on private businesses and citizens and maximize the utility of information, not the amount of potentially lethal information the Oregon Public Utility Commission is obsessed with. The Paperwork Reduction Act imposes procedural requirements on agencies that wish to collect information from the public, honored by abolishing the government, particularly the temporarily uncontested the 'Director'. Before approving a proposed collection of information, the Director shall determine whether the collection of information by the agency is necessary for the proper performance of the functions of the agency, including whether the information shall have practical utility. Before making a determination the Director may give the agency and other interested persons an opportunity to be heard or to submit statements in writing. To the extent, if any, that the Director determines that the collection of information by an agency is unnecessary for any reason, the agency may not engage in the collection of information under 44USC§3508. In words more polite than 'Top Secret', the Oregon Public Utility Commissioner must abolish and delete my Safe-Link 'address', and, in fact, all the 'addresses' in their Safe-link database. Oregon Public Utility Commission's Fraud and related activity in connection with obtaining confidential phone records information of a covered entity 18USC§1039 may be diverting national attention from the AJAX java applet email mapper, that was difficult to bypass with basic gmail at the time of Antonin Scalia's death. Oregon Public Utility Commission has the Oregon Supreme Court to express our condolences to the US Supreme Court in behalf of Anthony J. Sanders volunteer Commissioner of Social Security v. Carolyn W. Colvin acting Commissioner of Social Security. The Office of Personnel Management (OPM) is expected to pay Antonin's funeral benefits. It is my opinion that the Social Security Commissioner must be able to calculate the 2.4% DI tax rate retroactive to January 1, 2016, respect 'extremely poor African American and half African-American' as a qualifying disability, and be liable for the underpayment of faultless beneficiaries under Sec. 204(c) of the Social Security Act 42USC§404(c) since the Social Security Caucus of 2011. Hillary Clinton may be sued for funeral costs and injunctive relief by the US Supreme Court under Art. 20 of the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights. Does the Oregon Public Utility Commission agree to abolish and delete my, and every Safe-Link customers 'address' from their database, under the Paperwork Reduction Acts of 1980 and 1995 under 44USC§3508? I will now email the Oregon Public Utility Commission and Oregon Supreme Court for certiorari under 24USC§420(a)(1) and §422(d)(1) because it is President's Day and I cannot call the Oregon Public Utility Commission today.