With a $1 trillion debt, the government can’t just shut down the government.
It also has to pay down the national debt, which will be around $20 trillion over the next decade.
But the government has a lot of options, and the latest one is the possibility of a massive government default.
It’s one thing to shut down, but how does that affect your money?
The answer: You don’t have to pay any taxes at all.
As part of a report from Bloomberg, the Treasury Department published a study that outlines what will happen if the government defaults.
If the government runs out of cash, the U.S. Treasury will begin printing the money it needs to meet the debt obligations.
But if the Treasury runs out in September, the National Park Service will shut down to prevent the government from taking away your money.
You can then begin paying the government off by selling bonds.
That means that if you have $100,000 of debt in your checking account, you’ll have to wait until December 1st to sell it off, meaning you’ll be stuck with $10,000 in the bank.
That’s the “soda tax” on debt.
The National Park service also has another option to help pay off the national security debt: It can issue a bond.
That means that you’re free to sell your bonds at a discount to the face value.
You’ll have $5,000 to sell, for a loss of $50.
In this case, you could sell your debt for a lot less than what you paid, but if you had a lot more money you could do it at a much higher price.
So if you want to sell off your debt, that’s where the $10-billion option comes in.
If the government defaulted, the first thing that the Treasury would have to do is pay off any outstanding bondholders.
But since the Treasury can’t sell the bonds outright, it will need to issue a payment plan, or a “payment schedule,” to help cover its debt.
The payment schedule would set the amount of money the Treasury will be paying off each month.
That payment plan would include paying interest on the bonds, and paying a “surplus” amount that the government could pay off through the Treasury’s existing bank accounts.
If you have more than $1 billion in your account, the surplus amount could be $10 billion.
If all goes according to plan, by the end of the month the government would have $1.1 trillion in the accounts of the Treasury.
If that’s too little money to pay the national interest rate, it can simply borrow from the Federal Reserve, which is part of the U