A health insurance policy that is purchased on a health plan exchange or the Health Insurance Marketplace is a separate federal program from the federal government’s Supplemental Security Income program, which provides monthly cash payments to low-income people who cannot afford coverage.
The federal government sets the income limits on the Supplemental Security income program and determines whether or not the payment is a taxable income.
When the income is not taxable, it is used to pay for state and local health insurance programs.
The amount of the cash payment is set by the federal and state governments.
The income limits for federal Supplemental Security benefits are based on the federal poverty guidelines, which are based upon an individual’s earnings and family size.
The Social Security Administration does not issue Supplemental Security benefit guidelines.
In 2018, the federal Social Security program paid out about $2 billion to low and moderate income workers who had been eligible for benefits for three months or more.
The maximum federal benefit was $2,150 per person.
The 2018 Social Security Trustees report found that, based on data from the most recent tax year, nearly 4.5 million people received Social Security benefits that were either $1,000 or less.
This is about 1.6 percent of the total population.
The report also found that the poverty rate for people who receive Social Security benefit is about 13.9 percent, or about 1 in 10 people.
The IRS also calculates the income tax bracket that applies to the benefit.
This includes the standard 10 percent federal income tax, which includes the benefit and any tax credit that was previously paid, plus any tax withheld.
The Social Security administration says that income tax brackets for the 2018 tax year are set by Congress and the IRS.
To learn more about Social Security, visit the Social Security website.