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You will probably see more money in your paycheck this month, but questions remain about the long term implications and if it is prudent to spend that money.

New Yorker’s making about $50,000 per year will see about $100 more per biweekly check as President Donald Trump’s Social Security tax deferral program goes into effect.

The IRS clarified last week that companies will be obligated not to take Social Security taxes from paychecks starting next week running through the end of the year.

Nearly all Americans are taxed 6.2% per check to go toward Social Security. For now, barring any action from Congress, most Americans will see larger paychecks through the end of the year. The guidance is based on an executive order signed earlier this month by President Trump in hopes of stimulating the economy.

Related: What a payroll tax deferral may mean for your paycheck and taxes

The Social Security tax deferment is applicable to workers who make up to $4,000 on a bi-weekly basis. Those making more than $4,000 every two weeks will continue to have their Social Security taxes withheld from checks.

The deferment is not an actual tax cut, and because the deferment was done via executive order rather than an act of Congress, the taxes will need paid back between Jan. 1 and April 30 of 2021. This means New Yorkers making $50,000 will see $100 less than normal per check to start next year.

The White House has said they would like to see the elimination of the Social Security payroll tax be made permanent in an effort to lower the tax burden. Opponents say that eliminating the tax on Americans would make Social Security insolvent.

The Social Security Administrations chief actuary wrote in a letter if the tax deferral was made permanent, payments to retirees might stop by “the middle of calendar year 2023.”

President Trump insists he would protect social security, but former Vice President Joe Biden is already pouncing.

“To put it plainly, the Trump plan would wipe out Social Security,” Bidensaid on the campaign trail earlier this week.

With all the uncertainty, Gary Milkwick with is advising clients to play it safe.

“Unless you absolutely need it for an emergency, save it,” Milkwick said. “Put it in the savings, earn interest and if you gotta pay it back later, then you got it there.”

The tax deferral program also does nothing for people without paychecks right now. New numbers show 881,000 new unemployment claims last week. New claims trended downward in August. However, 29.2 million are still claiming some sort of unemployment each week, signifying jobs may not be coming back.