Dear American Legion,
I am reaching out about my new short film to screen soon. "In My Brother's Shoes" stars Danny McCarthy and was shot in Chicago and Rome in Spring 2014.
It tells the story of a Chicago man who honors his fallen Marine brother by wearing his Marine desert boots on a pilgrimage to Rome, where he is inspired to move on through the diverse people he meets.
The Auditorium Theatre of Roosevelt University is hosting a special director's cut screening/fundraiser on Sun., Sept. 21, 2014 at 5 p.m. in Ganz Hall. It includes the screening, Q&A with cast and crew, a live piano concert by our Montreal-based composer Enzo De Rosa, and a reception. A U.S. Marine Corps Color Guard will open the event. A portion of the proceeds will be donated to a veterans' organization.
Health, Dental, and Vision Insurance
Prescription Drug Program
36 Hour Weekly Guarantee
Tuition Reimbursement & Scholarship Program
Company Paid and Supplemental Life Insurance
Employee Assistant Program
10 Paid Holidays
Pre-Placement background check, physical and drug screening required.
Smithfield Farmland, Corp. is an EEO/AA Employer/Veterans/Disabled.
All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age protected veteran status or status as an individual with disability.
Metra is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. It is our policy to fill vacant positions with qualified candidates without regard to race, color, sex, religion, national origin, age, or disability, assuming an individual can perform the essential functions of the job with or without accommodation.
Metra / 547 W. Jackson Blvd. / Chicago, IL 60661
The Legionnaire Insurance Trust is pleased to announce that online enrollment is now available for the LegionCare No Cost Accidental Death benefit. Please be sure to help spread the word about this one-of-a-kind benefit offered exclusively to Legionnaires.
LegionCare provides all Legionnaires with:
$5,000 in Accidental Death Coverage for covered accidents that occur if you are traveling on official Legion business.
$1,000 for all other covered accidents.
24/7 protection that covers Legionnaires at home, at work and while they are travelling away from home available for all Legionnaires in your Department.
Retirement Planner: Special Extra Earnings For Military Service
Source: Social Security Administration
Since 1957, if you had military service earnings for active duty (including active duty for training), you paid Social Security taxes on those earnings. Since 1988, inactive duty service in the Armed Forces reserves (such as weekend drills) has also been covered by Social Security.
Under certain circumstances, special extra earnings for your military service from 1957 through 2001 can be credited to your record for Social Security purposes. These extra earnings credits may help you qualify for Social Security or increase the amount of your Social Security benefit.
Special extra earnings credits are granted for periods of active duty or active duty for training. Special extra earnings credits are not granted for inactive duty training.
If your active military service occurred
From 1957 through 1967, we will add the extra credits to your record when you apply for Social Security benefits.
From 1968 through 2001, you do not need to do anything to receive these extra credits. The credits were automatically added to your record.
After 2001, there are no special extra earnings credits for military service.
Note: In January 2002, Public Law 107-117, the Defense Appropriations Act, stopped the special extra earnings that have been credited to military service personnel. Military service in calendar year 2002 and future years no longer qualifies for these special extra earnings credits
How You Get Credit For Special Extra Earnings
The information that follows applies only to active duty military service earnings from 1957 through 2001. Here's how the special extra earnings are credited on your record:
Service in 1957 Through 1977
You are credited with $300 in additional earnings for each calendar quarter in which you received active duty basic pay.
Service in 1978 through 2001
For every $300 in active duty basic pay, you are credited with an additional $100 in earnings up to a maximum of $1,200 a year. If you enlisted after September 7, 1980, and didn't complete at least 24 months of active duty or your full tour, you may not be able to receive the additional earnings.