How does a US ID card look like?
Topic: Example how to write a check bank
July 19, 2019 / By Dindraine Question:
what color is it? does each states have a different look? or all look the same?
can you give me a pic of example??
i'm just curious
i mean for an American citizen ID... not for workers or anything like that
no counterfeiting... just curious because i think US is the only country that don't have a ID card as a whole country (you know looking all the same and using drivers licenses as ID)
how about for children? what do they use before they drive?
Best Answers: How does a US ID card look like?
Carine | 2 days ago
The US, as a free country, does not require its citizens to carry ID at all times. The police can ask for ID when arrested, but even then it is not required. The only time you may need ID would be to write a check, open a bank account, or board an airplane. Children don't have ID cards.
Each of the states and territories issues driver's licenses, which is the principal form of ID in the US. For those who don't drive or are ineligible for a driver's license, a state ID can be issued. Each state uses a different format.
If you go to Google Images and enter a state and the words driver's license, you can see what that state's look like.
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There IS NO US citizen ID card.
Each state will issue it's own driver's license, and, upon request, a state ID, but this state ID is not required.
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Why you want to start counterfeiting them.
Ther is no such thing as a US ID card. Each state has their own system. Each state issues their own ID card. In 99.98% of the time that ID card is your Drivers License.
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There are no "papers" in the US. If you need a government form of ID for travel there are: drivers licenses, state ID's and passports.
If you don't fly, you don't need one.
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Originally Answered: Who thinks it's alright to walk away from credit card debt when card companies act so wrongful and malicious?
You pose a good question and discussion.
Credit cards have become way too easy to get. People in general believe they have an entitlement to have a credit card because they get flooded with offers at a too young age. We are constantly bombarded with offers of 'buy now - no interest for 2 years'. As a result, people tend to buy now figuring to pay later. We are all very good consumers nowadays.
But it all catches up with us.
The concept of saving up for a purchase has fallen out of favor and become old-fashioned. We want what we want and we want it now.
I believe one of the reasons credit card companies hike up interest rates is because so many people are willing to walk away from their debt. They happily took the money that was offered on an unsecured loan, then rationalize their plan to not pay because of 'greedy' credit card companies.
Having your interest rate go up because of late payments on another loan is nothing new. That's been around for a long time. A credit card loan is unsecured and has a variable interest rate. It can be changed due to lots of reasons. Late payments and a drop in your credit score sends a clear signal to credit companies that you're becoming a risky borrower.
Do I think it's fair for people to get charged over 30% interest - no, but then, it's not my money at stake because I didn't loan it. I think 18% interest is high and would never agree to borrow money on those terms.
In most circumstances, a debt hole is one that's been dug voluntarily. No one held a gun to your head and forced you to buy a big tv. I believe you're morally responsible to pay your debts.
Credit card companies do word their terms in a difficult to understand language. However, that's necessary to make it legal. Clear, easy to read terms would be helpful. But I still don't think most people would take time to read it even if it was at a third grade reading level.
Keep in mind with corporations... anytime corporate taxes are raised, corporations don't pay them - we do. They just increase prices to consumers (us) to raise their revenues to pay the higher tax.