12

Yes you can. Per a policy paper, in case of no-deal, EU IDs will be accepted until at least 2021. After that, it depends on what the government deicdes then.


6

No, sorry about your misfortune, but use your passport. Lot of countries have an ID card, but you're British and you live in Britian, so you can't get one. There are alternative forms of ID for proving your age in the UK, like the "Proof of Age Standards Scheme", but I doubt those have any traction outside of the UK. Maybe you could use your shotgun ...


5

As @skifans pointed out, I was wrong to assume that ISIC require university attendance. The reason I thought so was that their online dropdown for schools only showed universities, but it is possible to type any name into that textbox, so I entered the primary school name there. As proof of attendance, I submitted a screenshot from my daughter's profile ...


4

Membership in the EU is not a requirement for accepting identity cards. As an example, Turkey accepts Belgian identity cards despite not being an EU member. The UK itself likewise accepts ID cards from Monaco, which is not an EU member. So there is an extremely high probability that you'll be fine at least until the end of the year. There's absolutely no ...


4

According to the Bureau of Civil Aviation Security, India, the Disability certificate issued by Government is a valid identification document for domestic flights. Reference: http://www.bcasindia.nic.in/law/AC%2015-2017-listofidproof.pdf


4

I spoke with Greyhound Customer service on June 21, 2019. A person without an official ID has one option, which is to pre-pay a ticket online. It has an $18.00 fee on top of the ticket price and is only available in the United States, but it may be your only option. She told me employees are not allowed to sell a ticket without an official ID, and the ...


4

I think everybody wants it to be simple for EU citizens to travel to the UK (and the other way), but as far as I have heard they haven't made any official agreements yet (I'm sure there's not a complete solution to all of the issues brexit raises, but not if any agreements have been made that would cover this or other small areas, to prevent some chaos), and ...


4

In some cases the airlines will not have any problem with the difference, in other cases they will not accept it. As soon as you notice the problem you should contact the airline you have bought the ticket for and ask them whether you need to do something and how to do so. In some cases it is not the airline but the airport who might stop you from going ...


3

You must use a passport to use the ePassport gates You’re from an EEA country and Switzerland You can use the EU/EEA channel to get your passport or identity card checked - this is usually faster than the other channels. You can use automatic ePassport gates at some airports if your passport has a ‘chip’ on it and you’re 12 or over. If ...


3

Yes, this is fine. An EU ID card is valid for entry into any EU member state - Wikipedia specifically states that the Cartao de Cidadao is a "valid travel document within all of Europe". The only disadvantage of using an ID card is that you may not be able to use the e-Passport gates, so you may have to wait longer at passport control (this is definitely ...


3

I don't think your Estonian ID card will be sufficient for travel to Ireland. First, while your ID card does state that you are a national of Ireland, it is not authoritative, because Estonia does not have the authority to declare that you are an Irish citizen. Only Ireland has that authority. Second, Timatic, the database which airlines use to verify ...


3

Did you already purchase your ticket online? Just go to the kiosk at the Greyhound station and enter the confirmation number. It will print out your ticket. Don't have a ticket yet? Just go to the counter and buy one with your debit card.


2

My understanding is that this is intended to cover citizens' IDs like those issued by some EU countries, so you don't need to enter your old green card. But it won't hurt anything if you do.


2

Even though you can enter many countries without a visa, you still have restrictions on how long you can stay. The current way of checking this is through the use of stamps in your passport. So if police want to check your status, a passport card will not be enough, as it doesn’t have the entry stamp. For this reason, a passport card is usually not ...


2

The purpose of American passport card confines entry into the United States by land or sea, confirmation of citizenship and identification. You can not expect all countries to accept it: especially those outside of Canada and Mexico and possibly some of the smaller countries near the USA for surface travel. Even within the USA passport books and passport ...


2

In general this should be possible. Some countries might have restrictions on the use of ID cards. For example, the US passport card is for use as a travel document only for land and sea travel to Canada, Mexico, or the Caribbean. Such a country might not permit its citizens to use the ID card when arriving from certain countries. But most countries ...


1

We can’t answer that without knowing your citizenship. Your Belgian residence permit is irrelevant, it does not give you the right to enter the UK if you need a visa by virtue of your nationality. You can use this tool https://www.gov.uk/check-uk-visa to find out. If you can enter the UK visa-free, you will need travel ID appropriate to your chosen ...


1

From the Visit Svalbard website: All guests with a foreign citizenship MUST bring their passports or national ID-card. The website of the Governor of Svalbard says: Everyone may, in principle, travel to Svalbard, and foreign citizens do not need a visa or a work or residence permit from Norwegian authorities in order to settle in Svalbard. Foreign ...


1

I lived in Las Vegas for about a year. I was never once checked for Id. Come to think about it I have never been checked for ID at any casino anywhere. Maybe I just look old.


1

No, I can confirm the e-gates won't take IDs, so you must approach an officer (EU or non-EU - as an EU citizen you can go wherever is quicker)


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