It is legal, at least in the US, for a store (or other entity) to refuse to sell any item to any individual for any non-prohibited reason (prohibited reasons are typically things like race or religion).
More over, in various US jurisdictions, it is prohibited to "furnish" alcohol to a "minor" (for example, under California's ABC law), which can be ...
You go into a store, pick up an item, go to the counter and you think you are legally entitled to own the item provided that you pay for it? Wrong. Wrong for any item, not just alcohol.
Items that are on the shelves in stores are not offers in terms of contract law. They are invitations to treat/bargain. When you take an item to the counter it is you who ...
There are a couple of indications that a bouncer may not confiscate an ID. This policy document adopting licensing policies to
Require licensees with fake ID violations to temporarily or
permanently hire on-site law enforcement or certified security guards
who are properly trained to check IDs during regular or peak hours to
deter the use of fake ...
ServSafe actually has a compiled list of documents which identify a lot of information about the various aspects of alcohol sales within each state. I've separated them into three categories based on whether the state allows, disallows, or does not regulate it one way or the other.
Of course, keep in mind that these are state laws and laws may be even more ...
The answers here are already correct, but wanted to make a quick comment over this
Even when I left the store to wait in the car they made him check out at a different register.
It is of course completely silly that this is required, but from what I was told when I worked at a liquor store this was needed. The idea is by checking out at a different ...
Yes. A domestic passport is sufficient photo ID for any purpose (other than driving or establishing state residency) and is expressly authorized as sufficient ID for employment on a form I-9 and for banking "know your customer" rules.
Indeed, for some purposes, even an expired passport is sufficient ID as it establishes citizenship.
A few complications since this is a passport:
The passport is the property of the issuing sovereign Nation.
Typically the laws of the locality require the non-citizen be in possession of the passport.
The person should get his own embassy involved since it's their document. The local police should also be pulled in if they are not corrupt- the embassy ...
health care checks. Hotel check in. Employment? maybe. Background Checks? doesn't matter.
It actually does matter, because there is sometimes a law governing the documents that may be shown for a given purpose.
For example, the I-9 form, for verifying someone's eligibility to accept employment in the US, has a well defined lists of documents that an ...
Regarding being pulled over, the guidance at Learn to drive a car: step by step states (emphasis mine):
If a police officer asks you to, you must be able to show:
your driving licence
a valid insurance certificate
a valid MOT certificate (if your vehicle needs one)
If you don’t have the documents with you at the time, you may be asked ...
It depends on what you are using it for. AFAIK, there is no law specifying that a passport must be valid for every single potential requirement of photo ID.
For example, until 2010, you could not use a passport for purchasing alcohol in California, because it does not have a physical description.
New York has a "stop and identify" law which says that
a police officer may stop a person in a public place located within
the geographical area of such officer's employment when he reasonably
suspects that such person is committing, has committed or is about to
commit either (a) a felony or (b) a misdemeanor defined in the penal
law, and may ...
When you make a request based on the GDPR, Art. 12(6) GDPR applies.
Without prejudice to Article 11, where the controller has reasonable doubts concerning the identity of the natural person making the request referred to in Articles 15 to 21, the controller may request the provision of additional information necessary to confirm the identity of the ...
To add to StephanS's answer, "may be asked to take them to a police station within 7 days" is somewhat at the discretion of the police officer. If you can't produce them immediately and the police officer can't verify your licence/insurance status electronically then you are likely to be treated as driving without them. That includes immediate seizure of ...
The general rule
Birth certificates, social security cards, and driver's licenses
identify a person, but what happens if these are all lost?
Say a homeless person loses all of their documents in the shuffle,
what could they do to recover them? Even further, if this person has
no family or work colleagues who will vouch for them, is it possible
On some pages in LinkedIn's help center (1, 2, 3), they mentioned about China's regulations regarding real name identity verification.
Searching about real name identity verification linkedin returned articles from late April 2018 on technode,
LinkedIn has begun to inform Chinese users that they need add their phone numbers for real-name registration. ...
For what it is worth, there is case law in Colorado holding that for purposes including real estate title, that your middle name(s) do not count as part of your legal name. But, I do not believe that this rule is universal or widespread.
The police can identify the legal keeper of the car which legally carries that license plate. I assume you are interested in the identity of the driver; if you have the identity of the legal owner then the legal owner very often can identify the driver - especially important if the car is a rental car; the rental car will known who was in posession of the ...
If I understood you right, you want to use a company name rather than your own.
Normally, that is done with a dba, or doing business as. Check this site:
When your business is a sole proprietorship, meaning its not a legally registered corporation, you file for a DBA.
Registered Corporations pick a name while ...
To add to Tom Revells and Owains answers from the point of view of purchasing age-restricted products a photocopy or digital would not be acceptable.
The only IDs that shop workers can accept are Driving Licence Photocards, Passports or Proof Of Age Cards with a PASS hologram on it. All of these feature various anti-forgery measures such as the hologram ...
If you were a resident of the country where the name change was done, I would expect that name change would be recognized in the US. It's just a matter of having an appropriate document from that country, possibly with a notarized translation, to show to agencies in the US to get them to change their record of your name.
If you didn't take pains to get ...
This answer will different from country to country - however what is looked for is generally government / state issued ID (or a government recognised substitute). Passports must be close to a gold standard for 1 form of ID because they are government issued and need to meet certain internationally agreed criteria to be useable.
Another common solution is ...
In the United States there is no general law on the topic. Depending on the reason why you need to identify the person, and the role of the person examining the identifying credential, they may have a limited list of credential types they may consider or they may be forbidden from asking the person for certain credentials. See, for example, the California ...