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In this Tuesday, April 16, 2019, photo Steve Burghardt, a professor of social work at the City University of New York, gestures as he speaks in his office at Hunter College's Silberman School of Social Work. Seniors in major metropolitan areas, especially in big Northeastern cities and around Washington, D.C., are more likely to continue working past 65 than those in other areas around the country, according to an analysis of Census cata by The Associated Press and the NORC Center for Public Affairs Research (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

In this Tuesday, April 16, 2019, photo Steve Burghardt, a professor of social work at the City University of New York, gestures as he speaks in his office at Hunter College's Silberman School of Social Work. Seniors in major metropolitan areas, especially in big Northeastern cities and around Washington, D.C., are more likely to continue working past 65 than those in other areas around the country, according to an analysis of Census cata by The Associated Press and the NORC Center for Public Affairs Research (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

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