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Most of the state sex offender registration laws require a convicted sex offender to stay a specified distance away from a public or private school, playground, daycare center, and other locations where children are present.
This restriction applies even to convicted offenders whose offense did not in any way involve a child.
Sex offender registration laws differ from state to state, but all require that identifying information about a person convicted of specified sexual offenses be provided to state and local police departments.
Information about a sex offender that must be registered typically includes: The local law enforcement agency must make the offender’s registration information available to the public, and post identifying information about the offender on a website containing a nationwide sex offender database.
Under federal law (discussed in Federal Registration and Commitment Laws for Sex Offenders), states also must notify the schools, volunteer organizations, public housing authorities, social service agencies, and other entities of the presence of a registered sex offender in their area.
Registered sex offenders are barred from holding certain jobs (for example, with public or private schools or daycare centers), and from entering school or daycare premises.
The federal government has also enacted a sex offender registration and civil commitment law; as explained in Federal Registration and Commitment Laws for Sex Offenders.
And, even an offender who has fully complied, shown remorse, and displayed every sign of rehabilitation cannot reduce the length of time that registration is required.
Individuals who have been required to register as sex offenders have at times been targeted by their neighbors for eviction, threatened, and even physically attacked.
In 1999, Evan B., a high school student in Oklahoma, “flashed” several female classmates.
The authorities arrested Evan for indecent exposure, and he spent four months in jail.
He also had to register as a sex offender under Oklahoma law, and the registration requirement was to continue for ten years.
Furthermore, offenders who establish residence in New York State but were convicted in other jurisdictions (e.g.