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Federal Insurance Contribution Adjustment Act of 2018

 

A Bill

 

To End Child Poverty by 2020 and All Poverty by 2030

 

Sec. 1 To amend the 1.8% DI tax rate starting January 1, 2019 in Sec. 201(b)(1)(T) of the Social Security Act under 42USC§401(b)(1)(T) to either; (1-a) 2.1% DI tax, or (1-a) 2.0% DI tax if OASI pays $225 billion to $240 billion including 2.5% interest in assets for CY09-CY15 to replicate to the extent possible revenue that would have been received if the OASDI tax had been properly adjusted by Public Law 112-96.

 

Sec. 2 To repeal the Adjustment of the contribution and benefit base in Section 230 of the Social Security Act under 42USC§430 and replace it with 'There is created in the Treasury a Supplemental Security Income (SSI) Trust Fund to tax the rich the full 12.4% Federal Insurance Contribution Act (FICA) Old Age Survivor and Disability Insurance (OASDI) on all their income. This tax on the rich would pay 16-24 million children growing up poor child SSI benefits FY19, hopefully end child poverty by 2020 and all poverty by 2030. To ensure the long-awaited tax on the rich is not lost on the 12% margin of error in the OMB Table 4.1 Outlays by Agency, the only direct benefit the federal budget would derive from the tax on the rich is that the General Fund would be relieved of on-budget SSI costs. OASDI revenues would be distributed between the OASI, DI and SSI Trust Funds by the Board of Trustees in the Annual Report to redress priorities of ending child poverty and building the SSI trust fund ratio that changes over time to barely have enough to pay for the high cost of retirement of the Baby Boomers between 2030 and 2040.’

 

Sec. 3 To end benefit attrition with a 3% Cost of Living Adjustment (COLA) rule every year inflation continues to run about 2.7% and the Trust Fund Ratio is greater than 20% according to Sec. 215(i) of the Social Security Act under 42USC§415(i).

 

Sec. 4 To amend the federal minimum wage from $7.25 an hour 2009-2018 to '$7.50 in 2019 and 3% more every year thereafter.' under 29USC§206(a)(1)(D).

 

Sec. 5 To provide 14 weeks of (unemployment compensation) paid Maternity Protection under ILO Convention 183 (2000).

 

Sec. 6 To create in the Treasury a United Nations Trust Fund and Medicaid Trust Fund.

 

Sec. 7 To repeal Demonstration Projects and replace it with Maternity Protection at Section 305 of the Social Security Act under 42USC§505.

 

(a) To expedite the reemployment of mothers who have established a benefit year to claim unemployment compensation under State law the Secretary of Labor shall pay unemployment compensation for 14 weeks of Maternity Protection under International Labor Organization (ILO) Convention No. 183 (2000).

 

(b) On production of a medical certificate, stating the presumed date of childbirth, a woman shall be entitled to a period of maternity leave of not less than 14 weeks. Cash benefits shall be provided at a level which ensures that the woman can maintain herself and her child in proper conditions of health and with a suitable standard of living.

 

(1) Where a woman does not meet the conditions to qualify for cash benefits under national laws and regulations or in any other manner consistent with national practice, she shall be entitled to adequate benefits out of social assistance funds, subject to the means test required for eligibility for such assistance, from Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) under Sec. 404 of Title IV-A of the Social Security Act under 42USC§604 et seq. and Supplemental Security Income (SSI) Program for the Aged, Blind and Disabled under Sec. 1611 of Title XVI of the Social Security Act under 42USC§1382 et seq.

 

(2) Medical benefits shall be provided for the woman and her child. Medical benefits shall include prenatal, childbirth and postnatal care, as well as hospitalization care when necessary.

 

(c) Employers shall provide at least 3 weeks of paid leave annually to uphold the Holiday with Pay ILO Convention No. 132 (1970) and Workers with Family Responsibilities Convention No. 156 (1981). Employers shall provide up to 12 week of unpaid leave to care for the severe sickness of a child under the Family and Medical Leave Act of February 5, 1993 (PL-303-3).

 

Be it enacted in the House and Senate Assembled

 

Welfare Arrears Supplemental to CR 18 HA-14-7-18

 

The President has finally produced OMB Historical Tables in .pdf and Excel after two years, to answer for the supplemental budget request deadline of July 16, 2018 under 31USC§1106.  The unpopular President can no longer conceal the fact that individual income tax revenue growth has been near zero since he took office. On-budget revenues remain at $2.5 trillion FY 16 - FY 18 until after the mid-term elections. Revenue growth was highly overestimated at 9% by Historical Tables FY 17. Zero revenue growth FY 17 can however only be attributed to the unpopular President's foreign war with welfare. The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) of December 22, 2017 made reduced revenues a chronic condition. It no longer seems possible to balance the federal budget anymore under current law. The on-budget deficit is predicted by OMB to increase 19% from -$620 billion FY 16 to -$740 billion FY 17 and increase to $955 billion by FY 20. With an accurate outlay ledger of the Cabinet and annual review of congressional budget requests the deficit is reduced to -$188 billion FY 18, -$333 billion FY 19, to a high of -$429 billion FY 18, to -$354 billion FY 19 to -$234 billion FY 20. The President's deficit is 4.2% of GDP edited is 2.2% of GDP FY 18 the difference between admission for membership to the EU.  On-top of Affordable Care Act health insurance subsidies, Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) $7.4 billion FY 17 and Stafford Subsidized Student Loans +/- $43 billion FY 17 subsidies must be abolished by requiring that new loans not exceed repayments and that to redress excessive compensation that university presidents lend to their students with at least a 20% grant component.  CR 18 owes an estimated total of $27 billion arrears FY 18 in an emergency budget supplemental to prevent any continuation of the President's non-defense robbery strategy and adopt 2.5% growth for government 3% growth for services, food stamps, in-kind welfare and 4% growth for TANF benefits and SSI cash benefits. $11.4 billion of FY 18 arrears are in international assistance, $2.5 billion ACF, $2.2 billion Education, $2.9 billion Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, $67 million Indian Affairs, $43 million Indian Housing, $564 million International Contributions including $550 million for UNESCO, $1 billion for USCIS, State and ACF refugee assistance, $1.5 billion for rental assistance and $4.5 billion unemployment compensation. The United States owes an estimated $27.1 billion arrears FY18 after CR 18 to adopt 3% welfare growth from FY 17 to avoid additional $52.5 billion welfare arrears FY 19. This declaration that the President is unable to the discharge the powers and duties of his office focuses on his peculiar constitutional inability to pay either federal welfare arrears under Art. 19 of the UN Charter or lawfully make inappropriate payments to federal fears, reducing the price of travel document to not more than $10 under Art. I Sec. 9 of the US Constitution and Common Articles 27-29 of the Conventions Relating to the Status of Refugees (1951) and Stateless Persons (1954). Whether or not current law produces a surplus, there is no alternative but to pay arrears from CR 18 and tax the rich FY 19 to end child poverty by 2020 and all poverty by 2030 by repealing Sec. 230 of the Social Security Act under 42USC§430.

 

Constitution of Hospitals & Asylums Non - Government Economy HA-24-7-18

 

The HA acronym was coined by Alexander Augustus the African American surgeon who founded Freedmen’s Hospital & Asylum (HA) for President Abraham Lincoln, who also created the Columbia Institution for the Deaf and populated Arlington National Cemetery. HA dates to the Naval Hospital Act of Feb. 26, 1811, that was the work of Paul Hamilton secretary of the Navy under President James Madison. The codification at Title 24 of the United States Code was the work of Hon. Edward C. Little who died on June 24, 1924.  Economic law demands that we work together. Both the state and the private sector play an important role. Everyone has the fundamental right to be free of hunger, poverty and disease. It is the equal right of men and women to the enjoyment of all the economic, social and cultural rights; to read and write and thereby to grow and flourish with equal rights, health, justice, truth, freedom and peace in pursuit of eternal life, prosperity and happiness.  In all our dealings we must be ethical. To the government ethics is a matter of accounting for income, expenditure and association. To the professional ethics is a matter of profiting with the least risk of harm to anyone. Everyone has a professional responsibility to provide adequately for the needs of those unable to pay.  The golden rule provides that one must treat others as one wishes to be treated. Therefore non-violence and the non-use of force are fundamental to all dealings with all people and we must also reject all forms of hatred, bigotry, discrimination, prejudice, violence, crime and disease. It is our duty to defend the life and liberty of all people and treat everyone fairly. Believing that the codification, adjudication and progressive change of HA statute will promote the maintenance of international peace and security, the development of healthy and friendly relations and the achievement of co-operation among all people. Scholars should do more than 100 crunches, 250 push-ups in sets of 50 – 100 and carry their laptop in a backpack on 10km run daily and marathon on the Sabbath.  The 21st edition taxes the rich to end child poverty and federal budget deficits by 2020 and all poverty by 2030

 

Quarterly

 

HA has been published equinox and solstice since 2001 and monthly since the website was created in December 2004.

 

Vol. 2 Is. 1, Vol. 2 Is. 4, Vol. 3 Is. 1, Vol. 3 Is. 2, Vol. 3 Is. 3, Vol. 3 Is. 4, Vol. 4 Is. 1, Vol. 4 Is. 2, Vol. 4 Is. 3, Vol. 4 Is. 4, Vol. 5 Is. 1, Vol. 5 Is. 2, Vol. 5 Is. 3, Vol. 5 Is. 4, Vol. 6 Is. 1, , Vol. 6 Is. 2, Vol. 6 Is. 3, Vol. 6 Is. 4, Vol. 7 Is. 1, Vol. 7 Is. 2, Vol. 7 Is. 3, Vol. 7 Is. 4, Vol. 8 Is 1, Vol. 8 Is. 2, Vol. 8 Is. 3, Vol. 8 Is. 4, Vol. 9 Is. 1, Vol. 9 Is. 2, Vol. 9 Is. 3, Vol. 9 Is 4, Vol. 10 Is. 1, Vol. 10 Is. 3, Vol. 10, Is. 4, Vol. 11 Is. 1, Vol. 11 No. 2, Vol. 11 No. 3, Vol. 11 No. 4, Vol 12 No. 1, Vol 12 No. 2, Vol. 12 No. 3, Vol. 12 No. 4, Vol. 13 No. 1, Vol. 13, No. 2, Vol. 13, No. 3, Vol. 13 No. 4, Vol. 14 No. 1, Vol. 14 No. 2, Vol. 14 No. 3, Vol. 14, No. 4, Vol. 15, No. 1. Vol. 15, No. 2, Vol. 15 No. 3, Vol. 15 No. 4, Vol. 16. No. 1, Vol. 16 No. 2, Vol.16 No. 3, Vol. 16 No. 4, Vol. 17 No.1, Vol. 17 No. 2, Vol. 17 No. 3, Vol. 17 No. 4, Vol. 18 No. 1, Vol. 18 No. 2

 

Email:  Anthony J. Sanders at sandersasylum@gmail.com