This is a fake passport of someone claiming to be Libyan. His name is Abdulrahmann Hasan <firstname.lastname@example.org>, sometimes with single n or double s; the scammer's other character is Williams James <email@example.com>, who claims to be in Indonesia but is actually in Nigeria. Besides the usual wrong font in the two rows of less-than signs, I noticed oddities in the Arabic writing.
First, the letters are not connected. Arabic is normally written in cursive, and over half the letters have a different form, usually with an added flourish, at the end of a word. For instance, "شش" (shesh, Persian for six; Persian uses the Arabic alphabet with a few extra letters) is the letter shin twice. The end-of-word form is used throughout the writing on the passport. This looks plain wrong. The only cursive writing is in the logo, which says ".... Arabic Republic" (I'm not sure what the first word is, but it isn't "Libyan").
On further examination, I see that it's all written backward! The Arabic for "name" is "ism", or "اسم" in the Arabic alphabet. Next to "Name" on the passport are three Arabic letters. From right to left they are mim, sin, alif. But that's backward. Alif, sin, mim would spell "ism". In the two lines above "These are to request...", the word in the middle of the top line is "Libya", spelled lam, ya, ba, ya, alif, again from left to right.
I think this is the product of a word processor that does not handle Arabic writing. How the lad got genuine Arabic words in there, but did not recognize that they're written backward, I don't know.
ETA: The first word in the logo is something like "itḣad" and may mean something like "union". The closest country name I know of to "Arab Union of Republics" is "United Arab Republic", but in Arabic the "united" is the last word and is "muttaḣid". So I don't know what country that's supposed to be.
No one serving as a soldier gets tangled up in affairs of life. He wants to please his enlisting officer. 2 Tim. 2:4