Any New Yorker who turns on the nightly news or a cable news network is bound to see reports and news following the current United States presidential candidates, including Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders on the Democratic side, and Donald Trump, Ted Cruz and current Ohio Governor, John Kasich on the Republican side. Although, most of the news from the right is focused on front runners Trump and Cruz, Kasich, who technically cannot win the Republican primary by collecting enough delegate votes, remains in the race.
Many New Yorkers are familiar with the popular "Maze Runner" film series, which is currently filming "The Death Cure." Production has been delayed, however, after the film's star, actor Dylan O'Brian, was injured on the set. It was initially reported that the actor was struck by a car, but later reports stated that he fell off a set.
The world is full of acronyms, and sometimes, it is vitally important to understand the differences between them. This is especially true when it comes to Social Security Disability (SSD) Benefits and the two types of SSD benefits a person can receive. Social Security Disability Insurance, or SSDI, and Supplemental Security Income, or SSI, are two different programs provided by the Social Security Administration. Although their goal is the same, to provide financial support to disabled Americans, how the two programs are funded and how New Yorkers qualify are different.
Social Security Disability Benefits, including Social Security Disability Insurance, or SSDI, and Supplemental Security Income, or SSI, are programs designed to help New Yorkers. The New Yorkers who qualify for these benefits are unable to work due to a mental condition, medical disability, or illness. But, while many may know this information, what about their children?