No, it isn't. For no other reason than SS is a legal act, codified within our society, and one that is approved of by the overwhelming majority of citizens and successfully defended by various courts.
Since Ayn Rand's complaint was moral rather than legal---she never took any legal
action on the SSA, or shirked any legal
obligations she had to it---I don't see how that makes a difference that's relevant to your charges of hypocrisy.
Comparing the morality of voluntarily deciding to submit to the Social Contract in your country, to being forcibly raped, is a false comparison.
If one espouses that the ideal person wouldn't do something, and then turns around and does that thing, you don't think that's a sign of hypocrisy?
You're batting pretty low today with these analogies. Your argument isn't so great to begin with but you don't have to stab it in the back like this by picking terrible examples for the point you try to make.
If you don't like my batting, why your choice to keep pitching? You have no valid complaint against me---only yourself to blame that this keeps going on!
I keep pitching, Thomas, for the same reason that Pitchers in actual baseball do - I like striking people out!
Seriously, the Superman analogy was a real dud