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Conviction for Subversive Activities
1837.1 How does the conviction of subversive activities affect your benefits?
If you are convicted of subversive activities, you may lose the right to Social Security benefits if you are convicted of an offense:
Under title 18 of the United States Code, chapter 37 (relating to espionage and censorship), chapter 105 (relating to sabotage), or chapter 115 (relating to treason, sedition, and subversive activities); or
Under section 4 of the Internal Security Act of 1950, as amended (relating to subversive activities).
1837.2 Can additional penalties be imposed?
Upon conviction of one of these offenses, the judge may impose an additional penalty that affects your right to monthly Social Security benefits. It does not matter whether the benefit is payable on your own or on anyone else's Social Security earnings record.
Last Revised: March, 2001
- Penalty Applies to Convicted Person Only
- Do your retirement insurance benefits end when you die?
- Benefits Payable To Survivors of Deceased Insured Worker
- How does a pardon for a previous conviction affect your benefits?
- When are child's insurance benefits NOT payable (or only partly payable)?
- What earnings are disregarded when a convicted person makes a claim for benefits?
- Periodic Inspection of Production Activities
- Retirement Insurance Benefits
- Trade or Business Defined
- When do you need to provide proof of age?
- When are spouse's insurance benefits not payable?
- Rate of Withholding
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