No, it does not. The sole connection to ID is the name on the card. And there's no way to tell if it's your card or someone else's. It is an ID in and of itself, but it is not a recognized one to be used where it is required to be connected according to the list.
Is a bank card acceptable as identification?
You can use your credit card as proof of identity for an airline flight booking, at the cash register of an electronics store, when renting a car or house, etc.. It's also useful as a method of payment instead of cash or debit card. But otherwise, it's not accepted as ID.
The only thing that counts as ID is a photo ID such as a driver's license or passport. If you have none of these, you'll need another form of identification.
In most cases, your credit card will not be accepted as ID. However, there are some exceptions: travelers who know they will be visiting remote areas without easy access to banks, such as cabins in the woods or islands off the coast of South America; and travelers who need to rent cars in order to get around cities where their credit cards may not be accepted (such as NYC or London).
If your card is lost or stolen, contact your bank immediately. They may be able to cancel it before anything bad happens.
Finally, keep in mind that crime occurs even here in peaceful Sweden.
The following is what each of the major processing networks has to say regarding ID requirements: If the credit card is signed, merchants cannot ask for identification. If the credit card is not signed, the retailer may request that you provide a government-issued ID and sign your credit card on the spot. If the credit card is signed, merchants cannot ask for identification. If the credit card is not signed, the merchant may request that you provide a government-issued ID and sign your credit card on the spot.
In other words, if you sign your name when using your card, no one can be asked for identification. If you don't sign your name, you could be asked for identification by the store clerk or machine sensor. Identification could be anything from a driver's license to a debit card. The rule applies to cards issued by American Express, Discover, MasterCard, and Visa.
Merchants who accept credit cards as payment must follow the law in their states of operation. In some states, stores are required to verify the identity of customers who pay with credit cards (by requiring the presentation of a photo ID or signing a statement declaring that the customer is over 18 years old). Other states allow stores to accept anyone as a credit card holder; however, if they wish to charge additional fees or interest rates, they must take extra measures to ensure that people holding credit cards are actually over 18 years old.
In most cases, businesses are not permitted to request identification for credit card purchases. They can ask for your ID, but they can't refuse to take your credit card if you don't produce it, as long as it's signed. If they do deny you service, call the number on the back of the card and report the problem.
The only time I could see an issue with not requiring ID is if you have a history of fraudulent activity. In that case, maybe treat it like a cash transaction and require someone to sign a receipt or something. But even then, I'd want to hear more about how long this policy has been in place before judging its legality.
The best way to avoid issues with credit cards is to use them responsibly. Don't spend more than you can afford to pay off immediately (if you can't pay it off every month, don't buy it). Use cash instead. And if you do find yourself in need of money, try not to spend what you already plan to pay back later.