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By May, the dispute could leave millions of people unable to use their licenses to board planes, but privacy advocates called that a hollow threat by federal officials.
So far, 17 states have passed legislation or resolutions objecting to the REAL ID Act's provisions, many because of concerns it will cost them too much to comply. The 17, according to the ACLU, are Arkansas, Colorado, Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Illinois, Maine, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee and Washington.
Originally posted by Question
I'm hoping I read your post clearly. Because if that's the case, then I'm glad that GA (where I live right now) and IL (where my inlaws live) have objected the Real ID. I'm just saying according to your post, although I do remember the number of states objecting the real ID was bigger than 17. That could've changed.
I say these 17 states band together and make it so we can still travel to these 17 states without the Real ID card, it will be a modern day "secession" and a big f*** you to the govt. lol!