New answers tagged driving-licenses
In addition to an international license (which is just an addon to your regular license that provides translations in several languages including English), you also have to check local laws regarding how long you're allowed to reside in the state without having to apply for a local license. Several (maybe even all) US states require people staying for more ...
If you have an International Driver's Permit, yes. Go to any Menkyo Center with your passport, current license, the usual picture and about ¥3,000. One form, 30 minutes. Ask for the "Kokusai Menkyo" counter. Note that the testing center that issued your license is not the same as a place that renews licenses. Both will have international permits, so use ...
I would be on the safe side and get an international drivers license. In Alberta, Canada they're only about $40 (CAD) and take less then 20 minutes for them to issue. I assume your going to be renting a car? If so, I recommend paying the extra money to get a zero deductible insurance. We got lost in Spain on some back road, went to turn around and backed up ...
There should be no problems. I have a Bulgarian driving license and last year I rented a car in the UK without any problems. From Sixt General Terms and Conditions : Conditions for vehicle use: The vehicle must only be driven by an approved driver in compliance with the preconditions stated in the Sixt Rental Information of the United Kingdom / ...
No, you don't. This tool will tell you what license you need to drive in the UK. With a license from a Canadian province you can drive for 12 months as a non-resident, and can rent a car provided you satisfy the other requirements.
You certainly don't need to take your passport everywhere. Whether you need to have an ID on you at all times and what is accepted depends on the country. In most cases, being able to produce your passport the next day should be OK (but there are exceptions like the Netherlands where not having a recognized ID on you makes you liable for a fine, no matter ...
No, you can't use a driving license, because what is required is not just a proof of identity but a proof of nationality. You could have a driving license if you were a British resident, and it wouldn't give the right to enter Switzerland without a visa. Generally speaking, you need a national identity card or a passport. You can consult the Swiss list of ...
In New York there is a card called an "Identification Card." These cards are for people who don't have a license, and for people who didn't even take the permit test. I had a friend in college who had one of these things to get into bars. Link for more information: ID Cards in NY
I don't know if you can take the test but US states only issue driving licenses to residents so you can't get the actual license without proof of residence which, as a tourist, you don't have.
I did an exchange year in Oklahoma (I am British) and was able to get a state ID without having any utility bills. I can't remember exactly what identification I did have to take (possibly a letter from the university with my Oklahoma address on it). I imagine it varies from state to state, so I would ask the university. They should know :)
You can only get a state ID. They will not give you a drivers license if you cant drive or haven''t taken their driving exam. A state ID can be given to anyone who lives in the state and have bills under their name.
Nope... I am not sure if there is any 'simple version' of a driver's license. Never heard of it. I dont think there is anything like it. probably you are referring to a state ID. Once you go to US, get electricity, gas connections on your name. You can use this to get a state ID. I guess in some states, you can also get one based on your student ID.
It will depend on your travel purpose and the state where you will be getting the license. The USA.gov site recommends checking the DMV site of the state you will be requesting a license from (http://www.usa.gov/Topics/Foreign-Visitors-Driving.shtml). Usually you need proof of residence and/or identity. For example, New York state requires you to prove your ...
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