New proposal to stop unlicensed door to door sales in Minneapolis - Bring Me The News

New proposal to stop unlicensed door to door sales in Minneapolis

A Minneapolis proposal would apply stricter rules for door to door salespeople. Currently, salespeople must have a city-issued license, but are not required to display it. The proposed statute would require salespeople to wear ID badges at all times.
Author:
Publish date:

A Minneapolis proposal would apply stricter rules for door to door salespeople. Currently, salespeople must have a city-issued license, but are not required to display it. The proposed statute would require salespeople to wear ID badges at all times.

Next Up

Related

Mpls. approves strict rules for door-to-door salespeople

In an effort to make it harder for out-of-state companies to exploit youth workers, the Minneapolis City Council Friday adopted new rules for door-to-door sales. The move, aimed at protecting consumers, will require door-to-door salespeople to wear a city-issued photo identification card.

Anoka-Hennepin ditches proposed 'controversial topics' policy

The district had plans to replace its current policy, which requires that staff stay neutral on topics of sexual orientation, with another set of rules that would ban teachers from advocating their personal beliefs on the subject. But after hearing a outpouring of opposition to the new proposal, the district is headed back to the drawing board again.

Legislators want Voter ID proposal to be on ballot

Gov. Mark Dayton vetoed a Republican-backed law last spring that would require voters to show ID at the polls. But now, a group of legislators has introduced a bill that would put the matter in front of voters later this year as a constitutional amendment. Dayton would not be able to override it if approved.

Minnesota students protest proposed cuts in federal grants

Students at Minnesota's state colleges and universities say they'd lose $76 million in aid if proposed cuts in the Pell Grant program are enacted. They're petitioning the Congressional delegation to reject the cuts, which they say would push students deeper into debt.