Travel restrictions are generally set by federal agencies.
But some states have their own laws, and local laws.
The most common restrictions are:Exceptions:For more than 30 years, Michigan has had its own law requiring citizens to get permission from local authorities to travel to certain destinations.
The law says that any person who fails to comply with a local law is subject to a $25 fine.
Other restrictions are based on race, religion, age and nationality.
They are often based on whether the traveler is traveling alone or with a companion.
The law also requires travelers to show a valid photo ID at all times, and prohibits passengers from driving vehicles while on public roads.
Travelers who fail to comply can face fines, suspensions of their driver’s license or other penalties.
State laws vary.
In Michigan, a person cannot refuse to comply if they are subject to an enforcement order, such as an arrest.
In most other states, people can choose whether or not to obey an order.
For more, see:Travelers can now visit their favorite restaurants without a reservation, and can get a refund if they miss a date or are late, with no additional fee.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration says it’s aware of a growing number of cases of people refusing to take a test because they were unaware of a change in state rules.
The agency says people can still take the test, but it can’t give a time frame for when it will be effective.