You are now logged in. Forgot your password? District Judge W. Those points, which should be obvious, are a sadly necessary corrective to the hysteria that has driven legislators in one state after another to enact indiscriminate, mindlessly restrictive, and covertly punitive laws aimed at sex offenders.
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Constitutionality of sex offender registries in the United States
Michigan lifts some restrictions on sex offenders. Will judge order more to be done?
The Supreme Court is considering a challenge to a sex-offender registration law that could have wide-ranging consequences for the structure of the federal government. The eight-member court heard oral argument on the second day of its new term in Gundy v. United States. Subscribe Now. Go to Bloomberg Law. Not a Bloomberg Law Subscriber?
New law closes loophole regarding sex offender treatment
Saying they were forced by recent court decisions to make the move, the West Covina City Council repealed a section of its municipal code that prohibits registered sex offenders from residing within 2, feet of schools and parks, at its meeting on Tuesday night, Feb. The California Supreme Court ruled the residency restrictions were unconstitutional in Councilmembers reluctantly made the decision this week to align with state standards to help settle a lawsuit brought against the city last year. How ridiculous is this? How do you prevent those urges?
The ruling upholds a decision by a state judge in Lafayette who last year threw out a charge filed against a man who altered his card to remove the label. State attorneys had argued that the state had a legitimate interest in having the information on the ID card: to let law enforcement officers know the cardholder's criminal history. But Justice James Genovese, writing for the majority, said there are less restrictive ways to inform law enforcement than requiring someone to show the branded card every time they are required to produce a government ID. He added that the state has a sex offender registry and other methods of notifying the public without compelling the offender to repeatedly self-identify as one every time an ID must be produced. Justice William Crain dissented, arguing that the speech involved is the government's not the defendant's.