Hospitals & Asylums 








Spring Equinox Edition


Vol. 16. No. 1


By Anthony J. Sanders


Education Goals of 2020 HA-18-3-16


To reduce poverty by half and eliminate child poverty in schools by 2020.


To encourage school districts to balance their budget, provide poor and nearly poor families of an estimated 24 million children with food banks, showers, free clothing, laundry and necessities operated by student volunteers under 24USC§422(d-1).


To expand Supplemental Security Income (SSI) for the Aged, Blind and Disabled under Sec. 1635 of Title XVI of the Social Security Act as codified at 42USC§1383d that currently pays 1.8 million juveniles under Sullivan v. Zebley, 493U.S.521(1990) to pay the families of an estimated 14 million children growing up below the poverty line in the United States.


To enable public school teachers, and other state employees, insured for Old Age under Title I the Social Security Act, to contribute, on an individual and voluntary basis, to pay either the current 1.8% or actual 2.4% DI menopause as disability (mad) tax rate, under Sec. 201(b)(1)(S) of Title II of the Social Security Act 42USC(7)II§401 and legislate 3 months of Unemployment Compensation (UC) amending expired Section 305 of Title III of the Social Security Act 42USC§505 for 'Maternity Leave' to fulfill the ILO convention and Family and Medical Leave Act.


To stabilize federal education department spending at 2.5-3% annual growth +/-$80 billion FY 2017 and account for the historical tables of White House Office of Management and Budget (WHOMB).


To draft a UNESCO North American Convention on the Recognition of Studies, Certificates, Diplomas and Degrees and other Academic Qualifications in Higher Education, to raise the bar on the US Foreign Service Exam to a Bachelor's degree in international relations, global affairs, geography, economics and foreign language(s), to lower US bar exams and public defender pay, on a brief-by-brief basis, to the Bachelor of law degree and raise the bar for judges to juris doctor, to grant Bachelor of medicine degrees to regulate the online without prescription generic pharmaceutical industry discounted by, to try one dose of Amantadine (Symmetrel) for school flu and psychiatric drug tics, to abolish psychiatry, to patiently help improve the writing ability of the extremely rich academic scientists, with deteriorating literacy from freshman to senior year of undergraduate, who become MDs to express Book 8 Drug Regulation (DR) and full-length text-book Medicine HA-5-12-13


To repeal the word 'enforcement' in federal education statute, offending the Slavery Convention of 1926 in at least two places yesterday (a) 'enforcement of Section 111' at 20USC§112 needs to be repealed under the 21st Amendment (1933) and, (b) the words 'enforcement of' must be repealed from the caption of Part 1200 so that is states, Nondiscrimination on the basis of Handicap in programs or activities conducted by the National Council on Disability to comply with the end of Education at 34CFR§1200.170, and (c) General Definitions of the Office of Museum and Library Services at 20USC§9101(1) replaced with (1) No stalking in the library 18USC§2261A(2)


To pass the Social Security Amendments of January 1, 2016, both Retroactively Free DIRT (Disability Insurance Reallocation Tax) and 3% COLA (Cost-of-Living-adjustment) Act of January 1, 2016 and Without Income Limit Law (WILL).


Be the Democratic-Republican (DR) two-party system Abolished


Abstract: 25% of the world population is enrolled in school. In 2004, about 1.3 billion students were enrolled in schools around the world. Of these students, 685 million were in elementary-level programs, 503 million were in secondary programs, and 132 million were in higher education programs. More than 70 million people attend school in the United States. In the United States there are about 98,000 elementary and secondary schools with nearly 50 million students in attendance. About 20 million students attend nearly 7,400 institutions of higher education who employed 3.9 million employees in fall 2011. More than 1.1 million college professors in the are paid anywhere from $50k to $158k per year, but median earnings come to around $89k per year. Public schools employ more than 3.1 million full-time teachers. The pupil per teacher ratio is 16.0. A steadily increasing percentage of children, 3.4%, 1.7 million children were homeschooled in 2012. The average teacher salary for a public school teacher in 2001 was $43.3k, starting at $30k.


Although average wages may have increased, an average of $1,040 individual voluntary disability insurance (DI) contributions could be collected at the current 1.8% or 2.4% menopause as disability (mad) tax rate from as many a 3.1 million public school teachers and their employers, who might also be interested in contributing to state unemployment compensation (UC) policies that pay for 3 months of maternity leave. The goal of the Without Income Limit (WILL) is to balance the federal budget, reduce poverty by half and eliminate child poverty in schools by 2020. The number of children raised in poverty continues to rise. From 2006 to 2011 the percentage of children living below the official poverty line increased from 18% to 22%, and when we include the “near poor”, the percentage has changed from 40% to 45% - almost half – of all children in the United States under the age of 18 and might benefit from a school food bank and other voluntary non-profit services. The statistics are even worse for younger children: 49% of children under 3 years of age and 48% of those between 3 and 5 years of age are currently living in poor or near poor households. Only 10% of children living with both parents were below the poverty line whereas 40% living with only one parent were below the poverty line. Children living only with their mothers were twice as likely to live in poverty as those living only with their fathers. The Personal Responsibility and World Opportunity Reconciliation Act (PRWORA) of 1996 deprived families of 10 million relief benefits under 18USC§246. From 1990 to 2000 the high school completion rate declined in all but seven states. Housing instability and homelessness among children and youth continues to rise. Between 1.6 and 2.8 million youth are homeless in a given year, and over 50% were not attending school regularly. The McKinney-Vento Homeless assistance act of 1987 was amended in 2001 for Part B to provide education for homeless children and youth.


Because of the nature of the federal budget and dangling debt negotiation it seems fair for OASDI to pay the United States General Fund a flat $100 billion maximum allowable deficit (mad) a year for the privilege of taxing the rich, until OMB is competent to accurately account for the current agency on-budget spending and administrate the letter of the WILL. $100 billion mad money is more than enough for the -$71 billion true deficit estimate. $100 billion mad would leave SSA with $207.7 billion in 2017, $226.4 billion in 2018 $244 billion in 2019, and $262 billion in 2020 with which to pay for SSI and save in the OASDI Trust funds, particularly to shore up the DI trust fund. In this mad scenario 90% of these surplus OASDI tax profits would be committed to SSI and there would not be incremental growth in spending but a trust fund for late filers to receive underpayment from the $187 billion allocated to the new SSI program in 2017, $204 billion in 2018, $220 billion in 2019 and $236 billion in 2020 underpayment Sec. 204(c) of the Social Security Act of 42USC§404(c) when the WILL goes into full 12.4% effect on the payroll taxes of all the income of the richest from January 1, 2017. 


At more than $11,100 per pupil education spending in the United State is higher than in any other country. The federal education department (ED) provides about 12% of nearly $1 trillion in annual education spending. Adding discretionary and mandatory spending brings total ED spending to $88.3 billion in 2015, $78.5 billion in 2016 and $79.5 billion in 2017. There is also another $50 billion or so in student loan repayments recirculated as student loans. OMB estimates education spending of $103.3 billion in 2015, $68.5 billion in 2016 and $73.7 billion in 2017. This is a difference of $15 billion in 2015, - $10 billion in 2016, and $5.8 billion in 2017, a margin of error of 17% in 2015, 12.7% in 2016 and 7.3% in 2017. Federal education spending growth needs to be stabilized at less than 3% a year, aiming for 2.5% like other agencies, and should never be negative. 1973 and 1974 seem to be the only years that positive ED spending growth was reported to be less than 3% by OMB historical tables. Real spending growth might be better than 1.3% between 2016 and 2017 to help pay the employer portion of teacher disability contributions and help schools provide poor children with free clothing and food bank with a total of $80 billion in discretionary and so-called mandatory federal spending in 2017 by which time mandatory spending fluctuations should be abolished and total ED spending should grow around 2.5% to $82 billion in 2018 and continue to grow to $84 billion in 2019 and $86 billion in 2020.


Social Security Amendments of January 1, 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).


To amend Annual Reports Sec. 1161 of Title 11 of the Social Security Act 42USC(7)XI-B§1320c-10 so that the Commissioner of Social Security will sign a combined Federal OASDI Trust Fund and SSI Program Report and the Administrator of CMS would sign a combined Annual Report on the Federal Medicare, Medicaid and Affordable Care Act (ACA) (Medicaid nationalization from 2015?) by June 20th for perennial Summer Solstice issue beginning in 2016.


Be it enacted in the House and Senate, Assembled


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%.


Be it enacted in the House and Senate Assembled


Unedited new editions of code supplementing 2015-2020:


Book 4 State Mental Institution Library Education (SMILE)


To amend Chapter 4 St. Elizabeth’s Hospitals §161-230 transferring Chapter 9 §321-329 Hospitalization of Mentally Ill Nationals Returned from Foreign Countries to §189-194 therein.  Review in March. National Social Work month, to change the name of the Substance Abuse Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) to the Social Work Administration (SWA) for licensed independent social workers to judge mental health courts.  District of Columbia Mental Health System statute reduced the inpatient psychiatric population of St. Elizabeth’s hospital from 7,000 to 600 and in 2009 the buildings were occupied by U.S. Customs. Globally mental illness and psychological disorders stemming from substance are estimated to affect a combined total of 450 million people, 7.3% of the population.  55% of Americans have suffered mental illness at some time in their life and 1 in 5 Americans experience a diagnosable mental disorder in any given year, about 5% suffer a serious mental illness.  In 1997 30,535 people died from suicide in the U.S. and it was the 11th leading cause of death in 2000.  The de-institutionalization movement has been successful in reducing the psychiatric inpatient population by half from 515,572 in 1970 to 198,195 in 1998.  During 1999 there were 1.7 million admissions to inpatient psychiatric treatment, 424,450 of those were involuntary commitments. Mental illness is the second leading cause of disability, costing disability insurance an estimated $24 billion and medical $65 billion annually, with mental health organization accounting for around $38 billion in expenditures.  Under deinstitutionalization the diagnosis of mental illness and psychiatric drug consumption have increased alarmingly particularly amongst juveniles.  Anti-psychotic and hypnotic drugs are the leading cause of prescription drug overdose.  Civil commitments and judge enforced medication are abolished.  The licenses of all private psychiatric hospitals, general hospital psychiatric wards and state mental institutions, other than forensic, are terminated.  Funds shall be reinvested in social worker supervised group homes and forensic hospitals for the criminally insane. The prescription of any antipsychotic medication but Risperidone (Risperdal) is presumed medical malpractice.  To cure the dangerous neuromuscular side-effects of antipsychotic and childhood stimulant medication the FDA approves the antiviral Amantadine (Symmetrel) as a substitute for Cogentin (benztropine mesylate) that cured symptoms with one dose in minutes.  The oral narcotic antagonist Naltrexone must complement opiate prescriptions (such as methadone, OxyContin, and Vicodin) to reverse respiratory depression.  Herbal alternatives for the treatment of anxiety and depression include St. John’s wort for mild cases and Valerian for more severe cases of nervous stress.  Lemon balm soothes hyperactive children.  Chamomile is useful for falling into a restful sleep, but some people are allergic. Coffee and tea are the frontline treatment for migraine MIRROR form; Quiz


Book 6 Jury Duty (JD)


To amend Chapter 6 Freemen’s Hospital §261-270.  Freeman’s Hospital and Asylum cared for freed slaves in the Washington DC area during the civil war era.  In 2005 a record 7 million people, one in every 32 Americans, were in prison or jail, an increase of 2.7% over the previous year.  In 2009 the state prison population declined for the first time since 1973.  Reductions in prison population is a priority.  The prison population quintupled from 503,586 in 1980 (220 per 100,000) to 2,085,620 in 2004 (707 per 100,000).  The U.S. has the most and densest concentration of prisoners in the world comprising 24% of the 9 million global prisoners, more than Russia, the runner up, and more than China.  For the U.S. to achieve the legal limit of 250 detainees per 100,000 the total number of local jails and state and federal prison beds must be limited to less than 740,000.  One million is a good goal.  Nearly 650,000 people are released from prison to communities each year.  Each year the nation’s 3,200 jails release an excess of 10 million, 3% of the population back into the community.  Nearly two thirds of released State prisoners are expected to re-arrested for a felony or a serious misdemeanor within three years.  In 2005 7% of all prisoners were women, the number of women prisoners increased 2.6% while male prisoners rose 1.9%.  Racial disparities among prisoners persist, particularly in the 25-29 age group, 8.1% of black men, about one in 13, were behind bars, compared with 2.6% of Hispanic men and 1.1% of white men.  To uphold a legal limit of 250 prisoners per 100,000 residents SSI shall finance a halfway house system at  7% of SSI program costs, doubling program growth, the federal Justice Assistance Grant (JAG) and other extra-jurisdictional judicial financing shall be transferred to 59,000 halfway houses from foreclosure auctions over 10 years, and the retraining of 207,090 trained, full-time parole and probation officers and social workers; the only method nearly 100 percent effective at preventing recidivism, that is stubbornly 60 percent within three years after release, is the successful completion of a post-conviction college degree. Quiz