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Both Republicans and Democrats say they want to save Social Security, which is expected to deplete its reserves by 2034, but if Wednesday’s congressional hearing on the topic is any indication, they will have a hard time doing that.

Unlike the bipartisanship displayed in the House Ways and Means Committee’s unanimous passage of the SECURE Act, which makes changes to rules for private retirement plans, Wednesday’s Social Security subcommittee hearing on protecting and improving the program illustrated sharp differences between the two parties on how to accomplish that.

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