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ABLE National Resource Center

ABLE National Resource Center The ABLE National Resource Center is a collaborative whose supporters share the goal of accelerating

The ABLE National Resource Center (ANRC) is a collaborative that brings together the investment, support and resources of some of the country's largest and most influential national disability organizations in an effort to accelerate the design and availability of ABLE accounts to meet the needs of individuals with disabilities and their families. Founded and managed by National Disability Institu

The ABLE National Resource Center (ANRC) is a collaborative that brings together the investment, support and resources of some of the country's largest and most influential national disability organizations in an effort to accelerate the design and availability of ABLE accounts to meet the needs of individuals with disabilities and their families. Founded and managed by National Disability Institu

Operating as usual

09/29/2022
ABLE Program Spotlight: National ABLE Alliance

September’s ABLE Program Spotlight webinar features the National ABLE Alliance (NAA). The NAA is an 18-member consortium of states from across the country plus Washington, D.C., which represents approximately 25 percent of the nation’s ABLE-eligible population. NAA plans offer high-quality, low-cost ABLE accounts to eligible individuals and their families nationwide.

This presentation will cover:
• High-level overview of ABLE account fundamentals and advantages
• Introduction to the National ABLE Alliance
• Unique features of plans in the National ABLE Alliance
• “In Their Own Words” A NAA Account Owner/Supporter story
• Questions and answers

Miranda Kennedy, ABLE NRC Director will introduce the webinar.

Panelists include:

Zora Falkowski, Communications Officer, North Carolina ABLE
JJ Hanley, Director, Illinois Illinois ABLE
Jose Gamboa, Relationship Manager, Ascensus College Savings
Stephanie Antkowiak, Executive Director, the Arc of High Point North Carolina & NC ABLE Authorized Individual
Self Advocate: Account Owner

ABLE Program Spotlight webinars are intended for those who have a basic understanding of ABLE. These webinars feature ABLE programs that are open nationally, covering the specific features of the program’s ABLE account along with general guidance and best practices.

We look forward to having you join us!

Check out this Consumer Reports article on ABLE accounts featuring the ABLE National Resource Center!
09/28/2022
ABLE Accounts Can Help People With Disabilities Save Tax-Free

Check out this Consumer Reports article on ABLE accounts featuring the ABLE National Resource Center!

The ABLE account helps people with disabilities save tax-free without losing eligibility for benefits. New rules let some people put away even more, as Consumer Reports explains.

Join us for ABLE National Resource Center's ABLE Program Spotlight: The National ABLE AllianceThursday, September 29th f...
09/23/2022

Join us for ABLE National Resource Center's ABLE Program Spotlight: The National ABLE Alliance
Thursday, September 29th from 2 pm - 3 pm ET
Register at: https://bit.ly/ableseptspotlight
September’s ABLE Program Spotlight webinar features the National ABLE Alliance (NAA). The NAA is an 18-member consortium of states from across the country plus Washington, D.C., which represents approximately 25 percent of the nation’s ABLE-eligible population. NAA plans offer high-quality, low-cost ABLE accounts to eligible individuals and their families nationwide.

Join us for our upcoming ABLE Program Spotlight: The National ABLE Alliance, Thursday, September 29th from 2pm-3pm ET. T...
09/23/2022
Welcome! You are invited to join a webinar: ABLE Program Spotlight: National ABLE Alliance. After registering, you will receive a confirmation email about joining the webinar.

Join us for our upcoming ABLE Program Spotlight: The National ABLE Alliance, Thursday, September 29th from 2pm-3pm ET.

This presentation will cover:
• High-level overview of ABLE account fundamentals and advantages
• Introduction to the National ABLE Alliance
• Unique features of plans in the National ABLE Alliance
• “In Their Own Words” A NAA Account Owner/Supporter story
• Questions and answers

Register here:

Join us for ABLE NRC’s ABLE Program Spotlight: The National ABLE Alliance, Thursday, September 29th from 2pm-3pm ET. September’s ABLE Program Spotlight webinar features the National ABLE Alliance (NAA). The NAA is an 18-member consortium of states from across the country plus Washington, D.C., w...

Congratulations to ABLE National Resource Center BIPOC Ambassador, Edward Mitchell, for his article in The Compass about...
09/16/2022
Financial Independence with Able Accounts – The Compass

Congratulations to ABLE National Resource Center BIPOC Ambassador, Edward Mitchell, for his article in The Compass about .

Financial Independence with Able Accounts Posted on September 9, 2022 by Sheena Adams-Avery, CDT, CDP As a person with a disability and a member of a double marginalized community, I’m often asked about tools that I used while navigating the disability landscape. My name is Edward Mitchell, and I ...

Thank you to our sponsor, , for the support of  Month!
08/31/2022

Thank you to our sponsor, , for the support of Month!

Thank you to our sponsor, Prudential, for their support of  Month!
08/31/2022

Thank you to our sponsor, Prudential, for their support of Month!

Great article out today on ABLE accounts, featuring ABLE National Resource Center Director, Miranda Kennedy
08/26/2022
What you need to know about ABLE accounts

Great article out today on ABLE accounts, featuring ABLE National Resource Center Director, Miranda Kennedy

Money saved won’t impact eligibility for federal programs.

National Disability Institute partnered with California ABLE Act Board to launch the  campaign. https://prn.to/3pQsb6I
08/25/2022

National Disability Institute partnered with California ABLE Act Board to launch the campaign. https://prn.to/3pQsb6I

08/23/2022
We Are CalABLE

A account can change lives! California ABLE Act Board

08/22/2022
Opening and Using Your ABLE Account: Panel Discussion with ABLE Program Administrators and National Association of State Treasurers (NAST)

Register Now for this unique opportunity to hear real-life examples and ABLE success stories from ABLE Account administrators and representatives from the National Association of State Treasurers (NAST). During this panel our presenters will share their knowledge and expertise to help you and your family take advantage of the potentially significant opportunity that ABLE accounts offer. This panel will share information on how simple it is to open an ABLE account and how this powerful tool for saving and investment is impacting the lives of people with disabilities who have become ABLE account holders across the country.

ABLE NRC looks forward to having you participate in all the activities this month to discover how you can “Achieve a Better Life Experience” with your ABLE account.

Please note: Real time captioning will be provided for this webinar. For other accommodation requests, questions about the webinar, or the registration process, please contact us at [email protected].

ABLE to InvestChristopher Peterson, President and CEO, Penny Forward   As I was transitioning from high school to colleg...
08/19/2022

ABLE to Invest
Christopher Peterson, President and CEO, Penny Forward

As I was transitioning from high school to college in 1996, my parents and teachers strongly advised me to apply for Supplemental Security Income, or SSI, to help me bring in cash to live on while I was in college and looking for work. As a blind person, the application process was very simple and everybody believed that I’d easily be approved. They were right.
There were rules I needed to know, though, so I read "The Red Book," a guide to employment supports published by the Social Security Administration (SSA). This guide is available online and pretty easy to read, but the rules are complicated enough that most readers still have questions or make mistakes that result in under or over payments while they’re collecting benefits. The rule that stood out to me, though, was that I couldn’t keep much money in my bank account or I’d lose my benefits. I also knew that I’d get a smaller monthly payment f I started making money by working.
After I applied for SSI, and shortly before I graduated high school, my dream job became available and I jumped at the chance to apply. I was hired and began receiving my SSI and work paychecks at around the same time, so I quickly learned how to report my income and live on SSI and my earned income. I was even able to save a small amount of money for my future, but I didn’t because I was too afraid of losing my SSI benefits. Transition-age students today have access to something I didn’t - ABLE accounts.
ABLE accounts are special savings and investment accounts that allow people who are receiving SSI, or other means-tested benefits, to save up to $100,000 without losing their paychecks. They’re super easy to open and use and they even make it easy for your friends and family to give you money without fear of impacting your benefit checks. The ABLE National Resource Center (ABLE NRC) website explains all of the advantages of ABLE accounts, so I won’t go into them here, but I do want to focus on one advantage that ABLE NRC tells me isn’t used very often; ABLE accounts allow you to invest your money so it’ll grow more quickly than it might in a traditional savings account. Being disabled is expensive and investing is the best way I know of to build wealth.
To many people, investing can seem complicated and scary. While it’s true that there are risks, I’ll explain why I believe almost anyone can earn money by investing and what it’s been like for me to invest using my ABLE account.
According to Investopedia, “Investing is the act of allocating resources, usually money, with the expectation of generating an income or profit.” In other words, when you invest money, you expect to make more money.
When you start learning about investing, you quickly realize that you need to make a lot of choices and it’s not at all clear how to choose safely. My ABLE account offers me just a few investment choices ranging from conservative to aggressive. For some very detail-oriented investors, this may not offer enough control. For me, though, this makes it easy to choose when I’ve decided how much risk I can accept and my investment goal.
Investment Risk
I think of investment risk as a possibility that I’ll lose money on my investment. My ABLE account’s investments are organized from lowest risk, conservative, to highest risk, aggressive. I’m willing to accept a high risk because I won’t need to access the money in my ABLE account for a long time and I generally don’t worry when my balance goes down. If you’re a worrier though, or if you know you’ll need to access your money soon, then a more conservative option may be more appropriate for you.
Investment Goal
Everyone invests to make money, but you can make money from your investments in two ways. The various conservative income options, for example, make regular interest or dividend payments to my ABLE account, usually every three months. Payments from income investments aren’t large, but they do tend to be dependable, so many people prefer them if they know they’ll need to spend money from their ABLE account soon. Learn more about income investing.
More aggressive investors hope to buy shares of stock in companies they believe will become more valuable over time. I don’t have the option to invest in individual company stocks in my ABLE account, though. I can, however, choose a moderately aggressive or aggressive growth option that invests in hundreds of companies experts believe will continue to grow for a long time. Learn more about growth investing.
Conclusion
If you’re willing and able to accept the risks, investing using your ABLE account can be a powerful tool for building wealth. ABLE programs have worked hard to create investment choices that I believe are easy to use and safe enough for almost anyone. I hope you’ll take the time to investigate the investment options in your ABLE account and learn how they can help you to achieve your goals.

Chris Peterson was born blind and raised with the expectation that he’d succeed. He has a Bachelor’s in computer science from Southwest Minnesota State University, a Master’s in software engineering from the University of Minnesota and has worked as a software developer for IBM, Lenovo and Thrivent Financial over the course of his 21-year career.
Throughout his adult life, Chris has learned a great deal about managing his finances, mostly from accidental successes and mistakes he has made along the way. In 2020, he decided to make it his mission to teach other blind people some of the things he had to learn the hard way. Knowing he couldn’t do it alone, he began building Penny Forward, a 501(C)(3) federal tax-exempt nonprofit organization which helps blind people confidently navigate the complicated landscape of personal finance through education, mentoring and mutual support. Learn more by visiting the Penny Forward website.

08/16/2022

This is what a CalABLE account can do! California ABLE Act Board

08/15/2022
Helping Your Family Member Become an ABLE Account Owner: Panel Discussion with ABLE Account Owner Family Members

Planning for the future for a child with a disability presents many challenges to a family. Register now and join us to hear directly from family members of ABLE account owners who will share the experience of opening of using their ABLE accounts to plan for a family members future. Join us and learn from experienced ABLE account holders’ families the significant opportunity for a future of increased independence and financial security that ABLE accounts offer.

ABLE NRC looks forward to having you participate in all the activities this month to discover how you can “Achieve a Better Life Experience” with your ABLE account.

Please note: Real time captioning will be provided for this webinar. For other accommodation requests, questions about the webinar, or the registration process, please contact us at [email protected].

Join the  on Monday, August 15th, 2:00-3:00 p.m. ET for the panel discussion, Helping Your Family Member Become an ABLE ...
08/12/2022

Join the on Monday, August 15th, 2:00-3:00 p.m. ET for the panel discussion, Helping Your Family Member Become an ABLE Account Owner. Hear directly from experienced ABLE account holders’ families about the significant opportunity for a future of increased independence and financial security that ABLE accounts offer. https://bit.ly/3pdosQw Prudential

ABLE Influencer Blog  By Cheryl Walfall-Flagg, Parent & Advocate    Are you someone with a diagnosed disability? Are you...
08/12/2022

ABLE Influencer Blog
By Cheryl Walfall-Flagg, Parent & Advocate

Are you someone with a diagnosed disability? Are you afraid of losing or applying for supplemental benefits because you have money saved or you want to save money?
Hearing about ABLE accounts, almost 15 years after our son’s diagnosis, was exciting. We could plan for Sean’s financial future without fear of him being denied benefits. He was denied benefits as a young child because of our household income and savings. However, with an ABLE account, if he still has a disability in the future, his savings and investment funds would not affect his qualification. If he doesn’t qualify, his ABLE account will be there to support him long after we can’t.
Having your child diagnosed with a disability is not easy. Whichever way you get the news, you have to go through a process. First, you have to understand the diagnosis, learn the name and what it is. Next you have to understand the prognosis, learn how the disability affects people in general and how it may affect your child. If you are the one learning about your disability, the same is true.
After the diagnosis and prognosis, focus then changes to what comes next. The questions can be many, or you may freeze mentally, emotionally and physically from not being able to see beyond your immediate circumstance. However, with increased knowledge, support, time and self-care, the journey with a diagnosis can take place. For everyone, as with all things, it is sightly different. My husband and I have learned a lot, feared a lot, hoped for a lot and planned for a lot. Has it all gone the way we expected? No. We’ve had challenges along the way and we’ve also celebrated many milestones for our son, Sean. As legal guardians for our nephew, Davante, we have done the same. Both are on the autism spectrum.
The passing of the ABLE Act nationally and locally in our state, where we opened ABLE accounts for both our young men, is one factor that changed our outlook. Sean has had his account for about five years; Davante for two years. The ABLE National Resource Center website provided the information I needed to learn about ABLE accounts six years ago. Their Three-State Comparison Tool helped me decide which state plan to select. It allows you to compare the features of different state ABLE plans. For example, you can see which state plans allow out-of-state residents to open an account, account fees charged or if a plan has a minimum deposit requirement. The webinars provided continue to be a source of detailed information about ABLE accounts.
Apart from the educational, social and other autism related challenges we had to work through, a big challenge for me was our son’s financial future. I wasn’t sure what his academic outcome and earning potential would be. Knowing that I couldn’t save money for him because it would affect his eligibility for means-tested government benefits, was devastating. As a young mother, I had started a savings account for my older son and planned to do the same for Sean. Not being able to do that made me feel inadequate. I knew saving for his future was important, but I was restricted. The idea of putting Sean’s money in his brother’s name, even at that young age, did not feel right. I also heard often about having to “spend down” money so that you wouldn’t hit the Supplemental Security Income (SSI) resources or income limit. These things caused me anguish. The limitations on maintaining finances or saving for future expenses and life plans adds a lot more stress and difficulty to a family’s existence.
Davante has been receiving benefits since he was a young child. When we became his legal guardians, we wanted to do the same of him as we did for our own children. We want all our children to excel to the best of their ability. We want them to live their lives to the fullest.
I now feel secure in knowing that we are able to help our boys build their financial future. Families and friends can also help using the Ugift option offered by many state ABLE plans. Ugift allows others to deposit money into an ABLE account using a specific code, which can be used at any time. The ABLE account number is not needed. We used this option for family and friends when Sean graduated from high school. It does take a bit of convincing for some not to send a check in my name, however, they eventually used Ugift.
Having an ABLE account for our boys has given me peace of mind. I can work on my goal of saving for their future. Visit the ABLE National Resource Center to learn more.

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ABLE with ASL! Meanings of ABLE
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Website isn't working?? Help?
I created a post a couple hours ago in the hopes of getting some information. Why has it been removed?
I have a nephew with cerebral palsy who was recently moved into an adult family home after an investigation into his previous living conditions with his brother. His mother and father are deceased. I have become his attorney in fact for finance and health matters. He will be receiving SSI which has been stopped since his move. I will be requesting appointment by Social Security as his representative payee. I have been advised to open an ABLE account for him, but know nothing about them. When trying to get information from the ABLE NRC website ( https://www.ablenrc.org/) I get only 'This site cannot be reached'. As a beginner at all this, I have a lot of questions, such as, "How can I use the ABLE account to reimburse myself for lawyer fees and other purchases I have made for my nephew." Where can I go or whom can I call for help?
Is there any news on whether ABLE will change eligibility/onset date to older than 26? Daughter, 31, just received disability determination, but she has been ill for over 10 years. Do you think there is any way she could be eligible for an ABLE account.
There is still time to register!

The Imagine Conference Series continues with Dr. Kristin Sohl on January 21, 2021 at 3:30 pm MST

Title of Webinar: Take Action: What to Know About Sleep & Autism

This training will discuss sleep as a common medical condition in Autism, questions to ask to identify sleep as a concern, behavioral clues about sleep as a possible issue and strategies to help improve sleep in children with autism.

Registration Link:
https://reg.abcsignup.com/reg/event_page.aspx?ek=0033-0021-0a11711a5fa94f96a946364bb00e3b2a&fbclid=IwAR2cXzBKGWaQefEG6AWmt_wWsspniadmHLku3NA7ComRO2Ovw2vd9VRVa-U
We're proud of our daughters' opportunity! Thank you to our federal and state leaders for making this program possible.🌞
How can I find someone, who is willing to protect me from committing su***de by allowing me to secretly work under their tax ID, because I cannot change that I am deprived of my own tax ID?



As soon as someone secretly allowed me to freelance by hiding under their tax ID, I could start bidding for many online freelance projects, just like this one



How can I find someone, who is willing to allow me to work as a freelancer by hiding under his work authorization tax ID, because my family refuses to tell me my tax ID.



I would rather prefer to be dead than to remain deprived of the opportunity to prove to Louisiana Rehabilitation Services (LRS) (http://www.laworks.net/WorkforceDev/LRS/LRS_Main.asp), Louisiana Association for the Blind (LAB) (www.LABlind.com) and the rest of our human civilization that it is absolutely impossible for anybody to be "unemployable” because they are wrongly accused of being “too bipolar to drive" or any other discriminating excuse, since no conscious person can ever be completely "unemployable" to begin with.



Hence, I was so disappointed that LRS and LAB intentionally wrongly mislabeled me with their intrinsically generally inapplicable “unemployable” concept because unlike all of them, I have earned a PhD in the USA. LRS spent more than $500,000 for my post secondary education from 2001 to 2019.



In contrast to me, even the most disabled job seeker, has access to a tax ID.



Even those, who are too disabled for taking any action on their own, have access to their tax ID. Hence, even those could charge me a portion (e.g. 10%) of my freelance earning for hiding me under their tax ID anywhere in the world as long as they can be trusted to send me the remaining 90% of my freelance earnings.



At least in theory, this su***de alternative approach is the conceptual for gradually establishing economic monopolies because it provides everybody with the possibility to secretly earn while hidden under the tax IDs of others in many different countries, who must never know of one another.



This is because anybody, who can secretly manipulate enterprises simultaneously while intentionally promoting the misconception that they compete against one another, must gain a competitive advantage over time compared to everyone refusing to at least consider this counter-intuitive business strategy. This allows for learning by trial and error over time for artificially raising the benefits of free market competitions beyond what is possible under uncontrolled market economic conditions.



An example would be that the same group of people owns a cell phone manufacturing enterprises in Iran and in Cuba. Unlike the Cuban enterprise, the Iranian enterprise can apply for government funds similar to our American SBIR (https://www.sbir.gov/) program.



Lets imagine that this would allow the Iranians to develop a battery capable of powering its smart phones for 5 consecutive days. Of course the Iranian company analyzes all its competitors including the Cubans, because they cannot suspect that its owners also own the much less technologically advanced Cuban competitor. But if this group of owners secretly steals the 5 day battery technology from its Iranian competitor and give it to its poor Cuban competitor that lacks any kind of R&D department, then the Cubans could compete with a slightly cheaper cell phone battery that lasts only 4 instead of 5 days against its much stronger Iranian competitor.



This would alert and confuse the business analysts, not only of the Iranian battery manufacture, because they totally underestimated its Cuban competitor. This would drive the Iranians to intensify their battery life extension research out of fear of the risk to be driven out of business by the Cubans by falsely assuming that the Cubans must have tricked them by disguising their R&D efforts so well that nobody had a chance to suspect them. This – n turn – could cause the Iranian R&D scientists to benefit from the fight or flight response to intensify their battery lifetime extension research. Thus, the Iranians are driven to work harder than they would have, if their owners had not secretly stolen their battery technology to transfer it to the Cubans, just to make the Iranian scientists work harder than they would have, if they would not be owned by the same group of people, who also owns the Cuban battery manufacturing enterprise.



Now let’s imagine that the same group of owners decides to invest into establishing fake competitors in China, Russia and North Korea. The North Korean government might be at risk to even secretly support this group of cell phone battery enterprise owners to further explore options for maximizing the commercial benefits of artificially intensified competition beyond what would be possible, if all competitors would make the mistake to honestly compete against each other, as they are supposed to by law.



Unfortunately, this ignorance could pose the risk for any American, Canadian, Japanese or European competitor refusing to explore options to raise the benefits of perceived competition far beyond what would be possible if every group of investors would follow American law.



This scenario was inspired by the news that the CIA had accused a Chinese cell phone manufacture to be forced by Chinese law to add the features required by the Chinese secret service to monitor all communication of everybody using their cell phones.



If the Chinese government is going as far as requiring its enterprises to take the risk for getting banned from the American cell phone market, then they might be interested in experimenting with my strategy aimed at raising the productivity of its enterprises by the same group of owners (e.g. the secret service of the Chinese) to force the employees of all by its secretly controlled, but independently looking, enterprises by altering every possible feature, which might increase the benefits of completion above what is possible with in limitations of our current market economy in North America, Europe and Japan.



Since the Chinese economy is growing faster than the American economy and Chinese government spending investment in Research & Development (R&D) are rising every year while the American R&D spending remain the same, the Chinese might be interested in trying it out, because they can actually afford it.



My main reason for choosing Iran and Cuba in my example for cell phone battery manufactures was that America does not like those 2 country to draw attention before they have a chance to benefit from the same economic intuition than I did when I was trying to convey this economic risk first to my su***de hotline and on 11/06/2019 to the Trump Administration.



Now back to the risk of my financial predicament and the fact that my productive-constructive su***de emotions have benefited me by allowing me to earn a 3.98/4.0 GPA while I was a graduate student at www.ualr.edu and www.uams.edu from 2011 until 2018 because I fight for an “A” in my finals as hard as others could only fight to save their lives since I made the commitment with myself to commit su***de, if I would lose my I-20 because I have failed my finals.



I am now in the same predicament. Honestly, I’d much rather commit su***de than returning to Germany because there I was intentionally misdiagnosed as being “incapable to benefit from any kind of education and therapy by my therapist (i.e. Mr. Eulenburg) in the summer of 1994.



My subjective impressing is that my suicidal thoughts are benefiting much more than they are hurting me, or else, I would no longer be alive.



Even if somebody is too severely disabled to take any action on his own, he can hide me under his tax ID because I cannot access my tax ID. Since I’d rather die than to accept that I cannot defend myself against being intentionally mislabeled as “unemployable”, I will take any opportunity to try to find somebody, who is willing to take the risk to hide me under his tax ID. This is common practice among Chinese and Indian F-1 visa holders anyways.



I offer everyone, who is willing to take the risk to give me a chance to survive by hiding me under his tax ID, at least 10% of my earnings as an online freelancer at www.upwork.com, www.guru.com, www.indeed.com, etc.



Since I noticed that its already 7 p.m. EST, I take the risk to email to you what have written today without having had the time to proof-read it below.



Everything below was automatically translated from Spanish back into English because my browser crashed; thus, causing me to lose my English source text.



Even if someone can't help themselves on their own, they could still give me their tax ID. Then you could secretly earn a lot of income illegally with your tax ID. In exchange, I would offer to keep 10% of my earnings as a freelancer for running the risk of violating your government's labor laws.



Therefore, everyone, whose vocational rehabilitation case was closed, or even never opened, because any placement agency falsely accused him of being "unemployable" for whatever reason, this job seeker has been unfairly discriminated against.



Therefore, all the people who have been suffering psychological su***de triggering trauma induced by any kind of misunderstanding, like me, those victims should be more inclined to protect me from committing su***de while earning a part of my income from freelance. Offering to keep 10% of my earnings as a freelancer is my way of thanking everyone for their kindness of hiding me under their tax ID instead of letting me die.



My family refuses to tell me my German tax ID. That is why we should focus on requesting a Mexican tax ID. Therefore, we could save at least 15% if we allowed the Mexican government to tax my income from online independent work projects, like the following, instead of the US government, because in Mexico the income tax is only 16%.



Countries like the Sultanate of Oman do not have income and sales taxes because they can sell their oil. Therefore, if we could find someone who has a tax ID to pay their taxes in the Sultanate of Oman, we could keep every penny I earn from my freelance jobs.



This simple strategy is my way of defending me against inhumane and unjustifiable discrimination from any kind of incompetent unfair and therefore suicidal competition. Working with someone else's tax IDs is the only option to protect my life from su***de, because I would rather be dead than forced to defensively accept that I must continue to live as an "unemployed person, who is too bipolar to drive." The term "unemployable" is an oxymoron in itself. Therefore, no job placement agency should refer to anyone as "unemployable"!



Consequently, if the incompetent authorities fail to deprive me of all my suicidal alternatives, although they still can, I must eventually retaliate against them by defeating all governments simultaneously because if I continue to fail to commit su***de, I will be forced to discover a forbidden secret, a way to earn a living despite being unfairly deprived of accessing my own tax ID with the means to defend myself at this crucial point in my life.



Therefore, access to jobs should always be given to anyone, who subjectively feels they need it to want to stay alive instead of anyone else.



Consequently, I have no choice but to logically conclude that jobs and work permits belong to anyone, who subjectively feels that he cannot go on living without them, rather than anyone else, including any government of any nation on this planet!



This is the undeniable legitimate reason, which continues to drive me to eventually succeed in my anarchist revolution, or to commit su***de as soon as I realize that I have irreversibly failed.



====================================



On Thu, Dec 28, 2017 at 12:44 PM Czarina de los Reyes wrote:



Hello,



I'm Czar from the Upwork Talent Solutions Team.





Upwork Talent Solutions recently contacted you about an opportunity to work on a simple, but engaging project that promises flexible work and compensation based on your work output. We didn’t receive an answer from you, so I wanted to reach out to you here. This is the job posting we invited you to: https://www.upwork.com/jobs/~018517981cf0a85781





The only requirement for the job is the ability to write in German. You don’t need to be a professional writer to excel at this work! Please review the job posting for more information. If you are interested in getting paid for easy, ongoing work, please submit a proposal on Upwork to start the interview process.





Thank you for your time.



--



Czarina de los Reyes-Guevara | Talent Services Team Lead



Upwork | www.upwork.com
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National US-Arab Chamber of Commerce American Association for Homecare National Academy of Public Administration National Board of Public Health Examiners (NBPHE) ASA Grassroots Network Coalition of Franchisee Associations American Ambassadors Live Business Executives for National Security U.S.-Ukraine Business Council (USUBC) Middle East Policy Council Smart Growth America The National Organization of Veterans' Advocates, Inc ("NOVA") Bank Information Center The SEED Foundation Combined Federal Campaign of the National Capital Area-CFCNCA