Ok, I’m talking about the new Arizona immigration law.
That's a very difficult one.
Well, to answer the question I wouldn’t be very upset or offended if I was stopped and asked to prove my immigration or citizenship status.
I think you and I are used to it because we've lived (well, you still live) abroad so we are used to have to carry IDs and such. ID are also obligatory here in Indonesia, and everyone always carries their ID or at the very least a photocopy of an ID.
On the other hand, having had to deal with rude bureaucrats at prefectures or consular staff at Embassies, I do find that quite a few of them have particularly offensive attitudes. It was as bad as being spit upon by a stranger in Florence, just because I was brown-coloured.
It will really depend on how they ask for the papers, I guess.
“It will really depend on how they ask for the papers, I guess.”
Like I said previously, I agree with you that tone places a part in how a person might feel about it.
Sarah...mommy to Janessa and Julian
I’m surprised you don’t always have some form of ID with you.
We don't have ID here.