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When Grice was 4, back in 1960, her father died, leaving her mother with five children to raise. Until the kids turned 18, Sadie Grice got survivor benefits from Social Security to help feed and clothe them.
Now, Social Security claims it overpaid someone in the Grice family — it’s not sure who — in 1977. After 37 years of silence, four years after Sadie Grice died, the government is coming after her daughter. Why the feds chose to take Mary’s money, rather than her surviving siblings’, is a mystery.
reply to post by soficrow
Corporations have people who Know the Law and,
Corporations know to Keep their Records!
If folks are not willing to learn the law and, by due diligence, follow the requirements of the law, then they are willingly setting themselves up to get reamed By the law.
And don't say that it's too hard.
Life is hard, if it were easy we most likely would not appreciate it as much as we do, or should.
I swear, so many people are like those kids in the classroom who won't pay attention during class, don't do their homework, and then get all upset and belligerent when the flunk out.
Take some personal responsibility!
The Social Security Administration announced Monday that it will immediately cease efforts to collect on taxpayers’ debts to the government that are more than 10 years old.
The action comes after The Washington Post reported that the government was seizing state and federal tax refunds that were on their way to about 400,000 Americans who had relatives who owed money to the Social Security agency. In many cases, the people whose refunds were intercepted had never heard of any debt, and the debts dated as far back as the middle of the past century.