Supplemental Security Income (SSI) is a monthly benefit paid by Social Security to people with limited income and resources who are disabled, blind, or 65 or older. SSI benefits aren't the same as Social Security retirement or disability benefits.
Articles in this section
- Who should I include in my household to determine subsidy?
- Are Subsidies Going Away in 2019?
- Do I need to include income of people in my household who don’t need insurance?
- How do I apply for a subsidy if I don't know my income?
- How do I estimate my income to get health insurance subsidies?
- I Received a Bigger Subsidy than I Should Have because my Income Was Higher. Do I Have To Pay a Penalty?
- I've read that the IRS has no recourse for collecting from those who refuse to pay the Obamacare penalty. Has anyone tested this out?
- If I don't plan to file a federal income tax return for 2018, can I still get a subsidy?
- If I Underestimate My Income to Get a Subsidy, What Will Happen?
- Is Alimony included as income when calculating my health insurance subsidy?