In fact, it is the Muslim duty to earn his living via lawful means. In case of doubt, the Muslim is encouraged by the Sunnah to leave the doubtful issues so as to be safe regarding his religion and honor. Muslims living in majority non-Muslim communities should be good ambassadors for their religion by setting good examples for others in faithfulness, morality, and honesty. Part and parcel of this role is to translate Islamic teachings into practice by sticking to purely lawful means of earning livelihood.

Dr. Sano KoutoubMoustapha, professor of jurisprudence and its principles at the International Islamic University, Malaysia, states: There is a consensus among scholars about the prohibition of selling or buying or drinking alcohol.
As we know well, alcohol is prohibited and is considered as the mother of all sins and impurities, as the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him) stated.
All in all, Muslims are not allowed to sell or buy or drink or even facilitate the process of selling or buying or transporting alcohol. Allah has prohibited alcohol in the verse (O ye who believe! Strong drink and games of chance and idols and divining arrows are only an infamy of Satan’s handiwork. Leave it aside in order that ye may succeed) (Al-Ma’idah 5: 90).
This prohibition in the above verse covers selling alcohol as well as buying it.
Having said that, I shall point that there should be no consideration to any view or opinion that allows selling or buying alcohol for Muslims or non-Muslims.