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What word should I use in that situation? "right", "entitle", "title" or other word? I don't want use "can".

If you have driver license, you have.... to drive a car.

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  • Clarify it more. Where you want to use the word? Which way right, entitle, or title fits?
    – Maulik V
    Feb 6, 2014 at 7:26
  • I want to say like this: You need a driver license to entitle drive a car. Feb 6, 2014 at 7:29
  • I want to say about taking a privilege to drive a car. Feb 6, 2014 at 7:33
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    Note that it should be "driver's license" or "driving license". Also, in British English, the second word is spelled "licence". Feb 6, 2014 at 9:34

2 Answers 2

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If you have driver license you are entitled to drive a car. You also may use some of the following constructions: you have the right, you may, you are able to, you are allowed to, you are permitted to, etc. depending on the context.

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If you have a driver's license, you have the privilege of driving a car.

In the United States, driving cars on public roads is a privilege, not a right. A driver's license grants this legal privilege. A driver's license can lapse, be suspended, or be revoked.

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