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Thread: ONETIMERTHIRD WORLD ILLEGALS PAY NO TAXES, HOW DO YOU THINK THIS COUNTRY RUNS, ON THE BACKS OF TAXPA

  1. #1
    THIRD WORLD ILLEGALS PAY NO TAXES, HOW DO YOU THINK THIS COUNTRY RUNS, ON THE BACKS OF TAXPAYERS MORON, SILVER SPOONS , YA RIGHT.10% OF THE TOP WAGE EARNERS PAY 60% OF THE TAXES IN THIS COUNTRY, THE BOTTOM 50% PAY 4% OF THE TAXES, GET A CLUE BEFORE YOU ATTACK WITH YOUR RACIEST C.R.A.P. IN THE LAST 10 YEARS WE HAVE TRANSFERRED 5 TRILLION DOLLARS FROM THE HAVES TO THE HAVE NOTS OF MY TAX DOLLARS IN THIS COUNTRY.SILVER SPOON, HAVE ABOUT MY ACHING BACK YOU CLIMB ON,WHAT A PARSITE YOU ARE.

    DEFICITS AND THE FEDERAL DEBT As recently as January 2001, the Congressional Budget Office projected budget surpluses of $5.6 trillion over a decade.
    But as fiscal year 2003 ends, a new study says that federal budget deficits could add up to $5 trillion over the next decade. O

    The Bush administration has estimated a $455 billion deficit for fiscal 2003 and $475 billion for FY 2004, but says economic growth will shrink the deficit to $213 billion in FY 2007. O

    The Congressional Budget Office put the budget deficit for FY 2004 at $480 billion and projected a surplus by FY 2012. o As a percentage of the overall economy, administration officials say, deficits are lower than in the 1980s. According to the new study by the Concord Coalition, the Committee for Economic Development and the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities: o

    Deficits could total $5 trillion over the next decade, given expected new spending for national defense, homeland security and prescription drugs, as well as projected tax relief.

    o The report attributed 36 percent of the deficit to tax cuts, 28 percent to re-estimates in the wake of slower economic growth, and 20 percent to new demands for national defense and homeland security. o

    Under their projections, deficits never fall below $420 billion and reach $610 billion -- or 3.4 percent of Gross Domestic Product -- by 2013. As a result, publicly held debt will rise to 51 percent of GDP by 2013, and cause federal interest payments to hit $470 billion, or 15 percent of revenues in that year. Source: David Jackson, "Big deficits return to cloud the picture," Dallas Morning News, September 30, 2003; "Mid-term and Long-Term Deficit Projections: Estimates and Projections Underlying the Joint Statement of September 29, 2003, issued by The Concord Coalition, the Center for Budget and Policy Priorities and the Committee for Economic Development," September 29, 2003. For text http://www.dallasnews.com/sharedcont...cit.25b2d.html For study text http://www.concordcoalition.org/fede...0929report.pdf For more on Deficit Projections http://www.ncpa.org/iss/bud/

    THE NUMBERS OF THE UNINSURED ARE RISING The federal government says 43.6 million Americans lacked health insurance last year. That's more than the population of the nation's 24 smallest states plus the District of Columbia, and it adds fuel to a growing debate about both the cost and availability of health care. o
    The new Census Bureau figures show that 15.2 percent of Americans didn't have coverage for all of last year, an increase of 2.4 million people from 2001, when 14.6 percent were uninsured. o

    SO THRID WORLD ILLEGALS WORK FOR NOTHING, TAKE OUR JOBS, EMPLOYERS DROP HEALTH COVERAGE, YOU WON'T PAY YOUR HOSPITIAL BILLS EITHER, AND YOU CALL US RACIEST, hmmmmmm

    The 5.8 percent rise in the uninsured resulted from a decline in the percentage of people covered by employer- based insurance -- 61.3 percent last year, down from 62.6 percent the year before. o
    That deterioration, economists say, reflected increases in unemployment and the rise in health care costs, which prompted some employers to drop coverage. The report on the uninsured shows that young adults were less likely than any other age group to have health insurance: o
    Last year, 29.6 percent went without, up from 28.1 percent the year before. o Health analysts attribute the increase to decisions by young, healthy workers to opt out of employer-sponsored health plans as employee contributions rise. o

    WHY CAN'T YOUNGER WORKERS FIND JOBS????ONETIMER

    In addition, they say, some younger workers couldn't find jobs because of economic conditions. Meanwhile, the Census Bureau says, the percentage of people covered by government programs -- primarily Medicaid, the state- federal program for the poor and disabled, and the State Children's Health Insurance Program -- rose to 25.7 percnet last year from 25.3 percent the year before. Source: Sara Schaefer And Laurie Mcginley, "Number of Americans Who Lack Health-Care Coverage Is Rising: Census Bureau Counts 43.6 Million As Employer-Based Plans Shrink," Wall Street Journal, September 30, 2003. For text (WSJ subscription required) http://online.wsj.com/article/0,,SB1...001400,00.html For more on Those Who Lack Health Insurance http://www.ncpa.org/iss/hea/

  2. #2
    THIRD WORLD ILLEGALS PAY NO TAXES, HOW DO YOU THINK THIS COUNTRY RUNS, ON THE BACKS OF TAXPAYERS MORON, SILVER SPOONS , YA RIGHT.10% OF THE TOP WAGE EARNERS PAY 60% OF THE TAXES IN THIS COUNTRY, THE BOTTOM 50% PAY 4% OF THE TAXES, GET A CLUE BEFORE YOU ATTACK WITH YOUR RACIEST C.R.A.P. IN THE LAST 10 YEARS WE HAVE TRANSFERRED 5 TRILLION DOLLARS FROM THE HAVES TO THE HAVE NOTS OF MY TAX DOLLARS IN THIS COUNTRY.SILVER SPOON, HAVE ABOUT MY ACHING BACK YOU CLIMB ON,WHAT A PARSITE YOU ARE.

    DEFICITS AND THE FEDERAL DEBT As recently as January 2001, the Congressional Budget Office projected budget surpluses of $5.6 trillion over a decade.
    But as fiscal year 2003 ends, a new study says that federal budget deficits could add up to $5 trillion over the next decade. O

    The Bush administration has estimated a $455 billion deficit for fiscal 2003 and $475 billion for FY 2004, but says economic growth will shrink the deficit to $213 billion in FY 2007. O

    The Congressional Budget Office put the budget deficit for FY 2004 at $480 billion and projected a surplus by FY 2012. o As a percentage of the overall economy, administration officials say, deficits are lower than in the 1980s. According to the new study by the Concord Coalition, the Committee for Economic Development and the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities: o

    Deficits could total $5 trillion over the next decade, given expected new spending for national defense, homeland security and prescription drugs, as well as projected tax relief.

    o The report attributed 36 percent of the deficit to tax cuts, 28 percent to re-estimates in the wake of slower economic growth, and 20 percent to new demands for national defense and homeland security. o

    Under their projections, deficits never fall below $420 billion and reach $610 billion -- or 3.4 percent of Gross Domestic Product -- by 2013. As a result, publicly held debt will rise to 51 percent of GDP by 2013, and cause federal interest payments to hit $470 billion, or 15 percent of revenues in that year. Source: David Jackson, "Big deficits return to cloud the picture," Dallas Morning News, September 30, 2003; "Mid-term and Long-Term Deficit Projections: Estimates and Projections Underlying the Joint Statement of September 29, 2003, issued by The Concord Coalition, the Center for Budget and Policy Priorities and the Committee for Economic Development," September 29, 2003. For text http://www.dallasnews.com/sharedcont...cit.25b2d.html For study text http://www.concordcoalition.org/fede...0929report.pdf For more on Deficit Projections http://www.ncpa.org/iss/bud/

    THE NUMBERS OF THE UNINSURED ARE RISING The federal government says 43.6 million Americans lacked health insurance last year. That's more than the population of the nation's 24 smallest states plus the District of Columbia, and it adds fuel to a growing debate about both the cost and availability of health care. o
    The new Census Bureau figures show that 15.2 percent of Americans didn't have coverage for all of last year, an increase of 2.4 million people from 2001, when 14.6 percent were uninsured. o

    SO THRID WORLD ILLEGALS WORK FOR NOTHING, TAKE OUR JOBS, EMPLOYERS DROP HEALTH COVERAGE, YOU WON'T PAY YOUR HOSPITIAL BILLS EITHER, AND YOU CALL US RACIEST, hmmmmmm

    The 5.8 percent rise in the uninsured resulted from a decline in the percentage of people covered by employer- based insurance -- 61.3 percent last year, down from 62.6 percent the year before. o
    That deterioration, economists say, reflected increases in unemployment and the rise in health care costs, which prompted some employers to drop coverage. The report on the uninsured shows that young adults were less likely than any other age group to have health insurance: o
    Last year, 29.6 percent went without, up from 28.1 percent the year before. o Health analysts attribute the increase to decisions by young, healthy workers to opt out of employer-sponsored health plans as employee contributions rise. o

    WHY CAN'T YOUNGER WORKERS FIND JOBS????ONETIMER

    In addition, they say, some younger workers couldn't find jobs because of economic conditions. Meanwhile, the Census Bureau says, the percentage of people covered by government programs -- primarily Medicaid, the state- federal program for the poor and disabled, and the State Children's Health Insurance Program -- rose to 25.7 percnet last year from 25.3 percent the year before. Source: Sara Schaefer And Laurie Mcginley, "Number of Americans Who Lack Health-Care Coverage Is Rising: Census Bureau Counts 43.6 Million As Employer-Based Plans Shrink," Wall Street Journal, September 30, 2003. For text (WSJ subscription required) http://online.wsj.com/article/0,,SB1...001400,00.html For more on Those Who Lack Health Insurance http://www.ncpa.org/iss/hea/

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