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AARP Advocacy Monthly Newsletter--Focus on Medicare

Your key Medicare questions, answered.

Could Congress really take away my Medicare benefits? What would a voucher program mean for my savings? There are plenty of big questions about what the new Congress might do to Medicare – and how it could affect your bottom line, Laura Polacheck.

AARP has the answers. Don't miss our special Q&A on the 5 top questions about Medicare since the election!


How does Medicare work for you?

Medicare's ins-and-outs can be confusing – but the rules are set up to protect everyday Americans like you.

Find out how, with AARP's new fact sheet on Medicare's financial protections for beneficiaries.

Advocacy and so much more

As an AARP member, you have a committed ally that advocates on your behalf for issues that matter to you, like Medicare and Social Security. You also have access to a wide variety of carefully chosen discounts, programs, and services. So you can enjoy real value today and greater confidence in tomorrow. Explore all your member benefits now!

Your questions, answered

It can be hard to keep up with all the policy proposals being debated in Washington. That's why AARP experts took the time to answer your questions on Medicare, Social Security, and more.

Watch the video to get the latest from Capitol Hill, then share it with your friends and family on Facebook!

In the News

Fun stuff

William Henry Harrison is famous for giving the longest inaugural address ever. Who gave the shortest inaugural address?

A) George Washington
B) Thomas Jefferson
C) Calvin Coolidge
D) Ronald Reagan
(Scroll down for the answer.)

We are AARP

Suzanna, from the District of Columbia

"I can't imagine ever not working because I can't imagine being able to afford to live. I do have a 401(k) and I have money saved, I just can't imagine I would be able to live more than a year on that savings. I'm definitely wary about relying on Social Security. I feel like I am just going to have to keep working."

Follow AARP Advocates on Facebook to read more Humans of Social Security stories!

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Fun stuff answer

A) George Washington's second Inaugural Address in 1793 was just 135 words long – only 5 sentences!


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