Results 1–20 of 332 for "identity card"

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Representation of the People (Young People’S Enfranchisement and Education) Bill (3 Nov 2017)

Jim McMahon: ...could that be achieved? It could be done by excluding people from the electoral register; by forcing people to show an ID at a polling station when there is no obligation even to hold a photographic identity card in this country; by gerrymandering the boundaries; or by filling the second Chamber with mates and donors. There are plenty of ways of manipulating the system. We believe that the...

Oral Answers to Questions — Defence: Former Armed Forces Personnel (23 Oct 2017)

Tobias Ellwood: I am delighted to say that I am very supportive of that. The more information we have to help us understand who veterans are—whether through a veterans identity card; through changing the driving licence so that it has a symbol to show that people are veterans, which we are looking at with the Secretary of State; or, indeed, by showing that on GP records—the more we can support...

Data Protection Bill [HL] - Second Reading (Continued) (10 Oct 2017)

Lord Marlesford: ...and so on. To assist those without such documents, it might be helpful to make available a plastic card with the person’s name and UIN. Such a card would not be mandatory and it would have no validity in and of itself. It would not of course be an identity card, any more than a credit card or business card would be. Needless to say, it would have no biometrics of any sort on it....

Princess Royal Hospital Telford: UK Nationals in the EU: Rights — [Mr Gary Streeter in the Chair] (12 Sep 2017)

Jim Shannon: ...by all citizens of the European Union. All EU citizens have a right to reside in another EU member state for up to three months without any conditions other than the requirement to hold a valid identity card or passport. After three months certain conditions apply, depending on the status of the EU citizen and whether they are a worker or a student. Those who opt to exercise their free...

Digital Understanding - Motion to Take Note (7 Sep 2017)

Lord Maxton: The noble Lord is aware, of course, that Estonia insists on every citizen having an identity card, which is a smart card?

Security: ID Cards - Question (20 Jul 2017)

Lord Campbell-Savours: ...by an identity document which could include personal data, a photograph and, according to paragraph 35 of the paper, possibly even nationally recorded biometric data; in other words, a national identity card-like document that will open the door to entitlements. With national security in mind, why not use the introduction of these identity documents as the test bed for a national roll-out...

Written Answers — Home Office: Immigration: EU Nationals (4 Jul 2017)

Catherine McKinnell: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, whether EU nationals will be required to (a) provide biometric data and (b) hold an identity card in order to acquire settled status in the UK after the UK leaves the EU.

Attorney General: Leaving the EU: Human Rights (29 Jun 2017)

Chris Bryant: ...’s proposals, published this week, on non-UK EU citizens after Brexit suggest that they, and not British citizens, will need documentation to access public services. In other words, that means an identity card for some, but not for everyone. How can that possibly be consistent with the European convention on human rights?

European Council - Statement (26 Jun 2017)

Baroness Smith of Basildon: ...but clearly open to further discussion. I have had a brief look at the document. It seems quite complicated, and I am grateful to the noble Baroness for reading out some of the details. It seems that the Government have now come round to the idea of an identity card, although I am not clear exactly how it will work when the only people who will carry them are EU nationals residing in the...

National Identity Cards - Question (14 Mar 2017)

Lord Mackenzie of Framwellgate: My Lords, given that most terrorists and professional criminals use multiple identities in committing crime, is it not self-evident that a biometric identity card would be an advantage in changing policy?

Written Answers — Cabinet Office: Electoral Register: Identity Cards (8 Mar 2017)

Chris Skidmore: ...that the Government intends to explore in pilot schemes. Given the potentially significant logistical and cost implications, the Government does not consider it feasible to pilot a new electoral identity card (of the kind currently used in Northern Ireland) in 2018. The pilot schemes are part of a comprehensive programme of work that will strengthen electoral integrity, enhance public...

Written Answers — Northern Ireland Office: Electoral Register: Northern Ireland (23 Feb 2017)

Andrew Gwynne: To ask the Secretary of State for Northern Ireland, what recent assessment he has made of the (a) cost, (b) take up and (c) effectiveness in reducing fraud of the electoral identity card. in Northern Ireland.

Written Answers — Foreign and Commonwealth Office: Iraq: Religious Freedom (20 Feb 2017)

Baroness Anelay of St Johns: ​We have concerns with Article 26 of the National Identity Card Law as it limits an individual’s freedom of religion. The President of Iraq objected to the clause and although the law was signed, the clause has been referred back to the Council of Representatives for reconsideration, but so far no action has been taken by the Council. We have made clear our concerns to the...

Digital Economy Bill - Committee (2nd Day) (Continued) (2 Feb 2017)

the Earl of Erroll: ...only with proper powers. The point is that a hacker cannot find out who presented that token. So it is possible now to do what is necessary. That answers the point made by the noble Lord, Lord Maxton. The problem with an identity card is that it will identify you. If you gave your identity to one of these websites and it happened to be hacked, like Ashley Madison, and if you were a...

Leaving the Eu: Security, Law Enforcement and Criminal Justice (18 Jan 2017)

Keith Vaz: ...arrive in order to claim residence. However, there will be a huge problem in processing the 3.5 million EU residents, because people from some EU countries do not require a passport to enter the United Kingdom. Italians come here on the basis of an Italian identity card, which is not stamped—one cannot stamp an identity card. No matter what the Government say, we still do not have...

Passport Applications: Digitisation - Question (18 Jan 2017)

Lord Mackenzie of Framwellgate: My Lords, with the increasing threats of terrorism and of identity theft, does the Minister agree that the Question highlights the need for a proper biometric identity card?

Representation of the People (Voter Proof of Identity) (23 Nov 2016)

Chris Green: ...circumstances that it can hardly be viewed as a problem to have to do so when directly participating in something so important as democracy. I wish to make it very clear that the Bill does not represent a move to create a national identity card or a way to keep a check on people. It is simply a move to add voting to the list of many things that require identification. Identification does...

National Identity Cards - Question (16 Nov 2016)

Lord Dholakia: My Lords, the coalition Government were right to scrap the identity card and the national identity register. It impacted severely on civil liberties and, more importantly, on state intrusion. Is the Minister aware that a very serious rift is developing between the Muslim community and the Prevent strategy that the Government have established? What consultations are taking place with this...

EU Referendum: Immigration and Disability Employment — [Albert Owen in the Chair] (11 Oct 2016)

Robert Goodwill: ...economic area have the right in EU law to enter the UK for any purpose for up to three months, and to stay indefinitely to work. They can access services and employment on the basis of their EU passport or identity card. Free movement rights are exercised at the discretion of the EEA national, rather than with the permission of the destination member state. Since 2004, free movement from...

National Identity Cards - Question (5 Jul 2016)

Baroness Corston: ...victims of domestic violence and had gone to Bristol City Council, they were told that they could not be rehoused because they could not prove who they were. They said to me: “If you allow me to have an identity card, I would be someone”. Have the Government thought about those issues?


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