Not in the way you’re probably thinking, but the answer may be yes. Generally speaking, the answer is no.
Your Social Security payments depend on two factors only: the age you started to receive Social Security benefits, and the amount of contributions you made to Social Security over the years. Your pension comes from your employer, and Social Security comes from the government.
However, your tax liabilities might depend on the combination of your pension and Social Security benefits, and you social security benefits can actually be taxed. In one of the few calculations that has not been indexed for inflation lately, if your retirement income is over a certain number, up to 85% of your social security may be subject to tax as income.
This calculation can get confusing, but the way they determine the amount of income considered in the calculation is by adding ½ of your household social security benefit to all of your taxable income from qualified plans and other sources, and then if the number is over, say, $44,000 for a married couple, you are over the line at which 85%of your social security benefit may be subject to income taxation.
Generally the deadline for contributions is the tax filing deadline, with extensions
While you are working for your employer, you typically may not withdraw money from your Defined Benefit Plan
The NASDAQ is an electronic marketplace for trading stocks, and is also used to track major Technology stocks
The FTSE 100 Index tracks the performance of the largest 100 stocks by market cap traded on the London Stock Exchange
The prime rate is the lowest interest rate that banks will charge on loans at a given time, based on the Fed Funds Rate
The most frequently used types of off-balance-sheet-financing are joint ventures, R&D partnerships, and operating leases
The Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) is the monetary policy-making body of the Federal Reserve System
Forward contracts allow an investor to lock in a price by agreeing to exchange a set amount of one currency for another
Chapter 15 bankruptcy allows foreign companies access to the US bankruptcy court system in certain circumstances
The Falling Pennant (or Bearish Pennant) pattern looks like a pennant turned upside down (the mast points up)