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Campaign 2016 Why It Matters Social Security
FILE - In this Jan. 11, 2013, file photo, the Social Security Administration's main campus is seen in Woodlawn, Md. More than 60 million retirees, disabled workers, spouses and children rely on monthly Social Security benefits. That’s nearly one in five Americans. The trustees who oversee Social Security say the program has enough money to pay full benefits until 2034. But at that point, Social Security will collect only enough taxes to pay 79 percent of benefits. Unless Congress acts, millions of people on fixed incomes would get an automatic 21 percent cut in benefits. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, File)
Congress Rdp
FILE - In this Sept. 13, 2016 file photo, Senate Minority Leader Sen. Harry Reid of Nev. speaks to reporters during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington. Democrats opened a last-minute push Tuesday, Sept. 27, 2016, for new talks on must-do legislation to prevent the government from shutting down this weekend, fight the Zika virus and help flood-ravaged Louisiana rebuild. “Democrats have been clear that Congress should not leave Flint and other lead-tainted communities out of any (stopgap spending) negotiation that includes emergency disaster funding,” said Reid, and other top Democrats in a Tuesday morning letter to Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)
College Aid For The Wealthy
In this Tuesday, Sept. 20, 2016 photo, Manchester Community College student Jeslyn Lamonte, of Vernon, Conn., stands on the school's campus in Manchester, Conn. She said she intends to transfer to UConn after two years to save on tuition and avoid significant education debt. (AP Photo/Michael Melia)
Financial Markets Wall Street
FILE - In this Monday, Sept. 26, 2016, file photo, trader Michael Milano, center, works on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange. European stocks faltered Tuesday, Sept. 27, as investors worried over Deutsche Bank's outlook, a big decline in oil prices and a sharp downgrade in global trade predictions. The reaction in markets to the first U.S. presidential debate of this campaign was fairly minimal. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)
Yahoo Breach
FILE - This Jan. 14, 2015 file photo shows Yahoo's headquarters in Sunnyvale, Calif. As investors and investigators weigh the damage of Yahoo's massive breach to the internet icon, information security experts worry that the record-breaking haul of password data could be used to open locks up and down the web. While it's unknown to what extent the stolen data has been or will be circulating, giant breaches can send ripples of insecurity across the internet. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez, File)