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In 2006 registration and notification requirements were again modified by the Adam Walsh Sex Offender Registration and Notification Act (SORNA) which created a national system for classifying sex offenders based on the conviction offense (see ATSA’s comments on SORNA guidelines).
It is estimated that there are now over 600,000 registered sex offenders in the United States.
On a sunny afternoon in December, he met a CNN reporter in the parking lot of the Stilwell Public Library, arm-in-arm with his mother, who is blind.
The incidence of sexual reoffending by youth is exceedingly low and has declined further in recent years. Currently, 39 states place juveniles on registries for people who have committed sex offenses. Nicole Pittman, “Raised on the Registry: The Irreparable Harm of Placing Children on Sex Offender Registries in the US” (Human Rights Watch, May 2013), 51, YSm.
subsection (b) of Section 10-5 of the Criminal Code of 1961 or the Criminal Code of 2012 committed by luring or attempting to lure a child under the age of 16 into a motor vehicle, building, house trailer, or dwelling place without the consent of the parent or lawful custodian of the child for other than a lawful purpose and the offense was committed on or after January 1, 1998, provided the offense was sexually motivated as defined in Section 10 of the Sex Offender Management Board Act.
If the offense was committed before January 1, 1998, it is a sex offense requiring registration only when the person is convicted of any felony after July 1, 2011, and paragraph (2.1) of subsection (c) of Section 3 of this Act applies.
Following several high-profile cases in the 1980s and 1990s, many states—and Congress, most recently through the Adam Walsh Act—created registration and notification laws to track adults convicted of sex offenses and publicize their whereabouts. Naturally, protecting youth and creating safer communities are of utmost concern to all and require effective public policies.
However, the widespread practice of registering youth who have committed sex offenses and subjecting them to notification laws actually creates a difficult maze with a lot of entrances, but not many exits—and lots of dead ends.