The Department of Homeland Security doesn't consider some state IDs compliant under a security law, and it might not accept them from air travelers in 2016.
Department Of Homeland Security
In 1974, this 1965 Volkswagen Type 2 (a.k.a. 'Bus') was stolen from Washington State. Fast-forward to October 19 of this year and custom agents at the Port of Los Angeles open up a container bound for Europe only to rediscover said van. Somehow, the Bus's VIN was still in the LAPD's stolen vehicle database. Guess which 1965 Type 2 is no longer headed for Europe?
Click above for a walk-through of how the SQUID works
var digg_url = 'http://digg.com/politics/Another_giant_leap_for_Big_Brother'; Just because you have an RFID chip in your driver's license doesn't mean the authorities are watching you; it simply means they can if they want, whenever they want. Arizona, Michigan, Vermont, and Washington will be the first states to begin placing the radio frequency identification chips in their citizens' licenses.