WASHINGTON, D.C.: Want to know your co-worker's salary? How about checking out how much your new boyfriend is really worth? It's all available on the Social Security Administration's website with just a few bits of personal information: Social Security number, mother's maiden name and state of birth. The site, launched just a month ago, contains complete financial data on tens of millions of Americans dating back to 1951. The reason behind the page is primarily financial: The agency thinks that making the information available on the Web will save millions of dollars in paperwork. Last year, the SSA mailed some four million financial reports to taxpayers at a cost of $5.23 each. Delivering the same report over the Internet costs a fraction of a penny. As usual, the bureaucrats are not very concerned that the site makes collecting private Social Security information relatively easy. "We have confidence that in the huge majority of cases, the people requesting these things are the right people," John Sabo, SSA's director of the Electronic Services Staff, told USA Today, mysteriously.