Thursday, May 26, 2016

It's A Small Thing??

The Twister on the Realm of President.see is the Assignment of the Secret Service,
so as the World hangs the Picks on E!^Male does the Chap^Tour with a File or The Real^Eyes??,
for the Plates to License in Reason Able,
the sugar to the scan.dull is a Took??

Therefore regardless of the line to Writ would the series have to go through the System safe.tee??,
previewed for the fax as that would Tack.Tile to a Shingles say to State of what as a shocker to National Media,
that the lies of reporting have denied the secure Sir as exposure to Congressional Seats??,
these easy strides to the CIA and the FBI at the ICE is as the National Head Quarters to spoils??

Sure bee for the Proof often the slur.pea on a driven gear to that in.Vase.shins Inch or Office??,
perhaps the Treat is the chalk.let of the have to abide by the hugging of wheels for this Country,
that Seal of the True House as a possible factor to the other Countries in this World taking bead,
so baste on History and score the Watch to what is in the Constitution of how a President must Ranger.

Safety, Safety, Safety,
say it three times the division of this Nations method of in^side Edition,
now Bill oh.rye.lead that with How is what in the Computation of virtual reality??,
in the may^tricks??,
on the Dime??,
its a phonics to what is exposed in state secrets to any possible blunder??,
what is the double take in a shingle but the NBC, ABC, CNN, New York Times of CBS but a sty,
the liquid pay.per for the razors ledger to itch no scratch but rather create Ruins??

Former Presidents Act

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Former Presidents Act (known also as FPA) (3 U.S.C. § 102) is a 1958 federal law that provides several lifetime benefits to former presidents of the United States.[1]


Before 1958, the U.S. federal government provided no pension or other retirement benefits to former United States presidents. Andrew Carnegie offered to endow a US$25,000 annual pension for former Chief Executives in 1912, but congressmen questioned the propriety of such a private pension. That prompted legislation to provide benefits to former presidents.[1]
When the Former Presidents Act took effect, there were two living former presidents: Herbert Hoover and Harry S. TrumanDwight D. Eisenhower was the first president to fall under the act upon leaving office.
The original act provided for lifetime Secret Service protection for former presidents. In 1997, it was reduced to 10 years for presidents taking office after 1997. The 1997 amendment was reverted by the Former Presidents Protection Act of 2012 (Public Law 112-257).[2] All living former presidents and their spouses are now entitled to receive lifetime Secret Service protection.[3]

Current status[edit]

By law, former presidents are entitled to a pension, staff and office expenses, medical care or health insurance, and Secret Service protection.


The Secretary of the Treasury pays a taxable pension to the president. Former presidents receive a pension equal to the pay that the head of an executive department(Executive Level I) would be paid, as of 2015 $203,700 per year.[4] The pension begins immediately after a president's departure from office.[5] A former president's spouse may also be paid a lifetime annual pension of $20,000 if they relinquish any other statutory pension.[1]


Transition funding for the expenses of leaving office is available for seven months. It covers office space, staff compensation, communications services, and printing and postage associated with the transition.[1]

Staff and office[edit]

Private office staff and related funding is provided by the Administrator of the General Services Administration. Persons employed under this subsection are selected by and responsible only to the former president for the performance of their duties. Each former president fixes basic rates of compensation for persons employed for him (or her), not exceeding an annualized total of $150,000 for the first 30 months and $96,000 thereafter.[1]

Medical insurance[edit]

Former presidents are entitled to medical treatment in military hospitals; they pay for this at interagency rates set by the Office of Management and Budget. Two-term presidents may buy health insurance under the Federal Employees Health Benefits Program; a GSA legal opinion ruled Jimmy Carter and George H. W. Bush ineligible.[1][6]

Secret Service protection[edit]

Former presidents were entitled from 1965 to 1996 to lifetime Secret Service protection, for themselves and spouses and children under 16. A 1994 statute, (Pub.L. 103–329), limited post-presidential protection to ten years for presidents inaugurated after January 1, 1997.[7] Under this statute, Bill Clinton would still be entitled to lifetime protection, and all subsequent presidents would have been entitled to ten years' protection.[8] On January 10, 2013, President Barack Obama signed legislation reinstating lifetime Secret Service protection for himself, George W. Bush, and all subsequent presidents.[9]
Richard Nixon relinquished his Secret Service protection in 1985, the only president to do so.[10]

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