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[Report] SENEWS-2019-07-13

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[Report] SENEWS-2019-07-13

SENEWS-20190713 Report


Technology   Report


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【电信用户1】在线播放和下载
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【电信用户2】在线播放和下载
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【网通/教育网】在线播放和下载 (推荐教育网用户用网通这个服务器下载)


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【迅雷高速】下载
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[Homework]SENEWS-2019-07-13

Almost one in four Americans say they do not plan to retire. That is a finding of a survey released this week.The survey was a project of the Associated Press and ORC Center for Public Affairs Research. The x Foundation provided money for the study. Researchers questioned about 1,400 adults in the United States. 23% of those questioned said they do not expect to stop working. Another 25% said they will continue working after they reach age 65. Government records show that around 20% of people 65 older were working or looking for a job in June. For many Americans, money has a lot to do with the decision to keep working. x is with the Center for Retirement Research at Boston College in Massachusetts. The average retirement age that we see in the data has gone up a little bit, but it hasn't gone up that much, x said. So people have to live in retirement much longer, and they may not have enough assets to support themselves in retirement. The survey also found that Americans have mixed ideas about how the ageing U.S. work forces affects workers. Some 39% think people staying in the work force longer is mostly good for American workers. But 29% of those questioned think it is bad. Around 30% say it makes no difference. A somewhat higher share, 45%, said they think it has a good or positive effect on the U.S. economy. Experts say sickness, work force reductions and other issues often force older workers to leave their jobs sooner than they would like. x once worked as a police officer in Maryland. He stopped working in his 40s after developing a tremor in his right hand. He also developed other mental and physical symptoms. At age 47, x showed he was suffering from Parkinson's disease. Now 57 and living int he city of Baltimore, x says he has learned to make difficult choices to help make ends meet. People who are like me who are average, everyday-working people can have something catastrophic happen. And we lose everything because of medical bills, he added. x has since helped found a non-profit organization called Movement Disorder Education and Exercise. The group offers support in the treatment programs to those with similar diseases. He has also contacted state and national lawmakers and asked them to control rising prescription drug prices. x receives pension money and health insurance through the state, but he spends more than 3,000 dollars each year on medicines. I can't afford, nor will my insurance cover the most modern medication there is for Parkinson's, he says.

I'm x.


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