Minnesota granted REAL ID grace period through next October

Minnesota granted REAL ID grace period through next October

Minnesota granted REAL ID grace period through next October

The new REAL ID will have a star symbol on its face to show it's REAL, under federal standards.

Current North Dakota driver's licenses will be accepted for boarding aircraft for another two years after the state received a federal waiver to comply with Real ID requirements, the state Department of Transportation said Wednesday.

Those with the non-compliant licenses eventually will need additional documentation - such as a passport, permanent resident card or military ID - to board domestic commercial flights and for other federal purposes.

"Fallin's leadership in signing REAL ID into law". The law, passed in 2005, requires state-issued identification to meet upgraded security standards.

New service lets you order food on Facebook
Of course, using Facebook to order food might prompt users to spend more time perusing their news feeds - and seeing ads. Facebook Monday officially announced a new feature that allows its U.S. users to order food from local restaurants.

The federal Department of Homeland Security has given Oregon another one-year extension for compliance with the federal Real ID Act, the Oregon DMV announced Thursday.

State residents can continue to access federal facilities such as prisons through October 10, 2018, when a new restriction on commercial air travel will take effect. DPS is actively working towards making Oklahoma REAL ID compliant and will use this time to gain compliance with the requirement.

Congressman Greg Gianforte: "The federal government has granted the state more time to comply with REAL ID requirements".

State officials estimate that Real ID-compliant credentials will begin being issued in North Dakota next summer. It is important to note that all Minnesota citizens will continue to have the choice to have a non-REAL ID driver's license. MSU-B has agreed to develop the campaign free-of-charge, with the state only shouldering costs for student materials, research, advertisement printing and on-air ad placement.

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