When you enter your guilty plea before the Court, the Court will order the U.S. Probation and Pretrial Services officer assigned to your case to complete a PSR. Social Security (SSA) used to interpret these terms broadly. They used to say that the mere existence of an outstanding felony arrest warrant, no matter when or why issued, automatically made you a "fleeing felon." SSA considered any probation or parole warrant evidence that you were "actively" violating probation or parole, even if no court had in fact found that you had violated probation or parole. When SSA found out that someone had an outstanding warrant, they simply denied or cut off their benefits. For more infor mation you can refer this link.