Sex offender issues blog

Duration: 10min 41sec Views: 555 Submitted: 22.11.2019
Category: Fingering
Travel Int. Travel Contact. Here, I was thinking that with my next annual registration that it could be my last time ever registering. Yet this news is trying to take away my ability to become normal again. I may just try to sue CA myself for denying my ability to pursue and obtain privacy as per the CA Constitution to show that privacy is a lost right and, thus, is punishment under CA Constitution. I don't know where to begin, but it's either I do this to make believe I have something to live for or just give up altogether because I'm irredeemable by the state and nation.

BJS fuels myths about sex offense recidivism, contradicting its own new data

Recent Comments – ACSOL

We are hiring a Senior Editor and a Senior Engineer. Apply today. A new report released by the Bureau of Justice Statistics should put an end to this misconception: The report, Recidivism of Sex Offenders Released from State Prison: A 9-Year Follow-Up , shows that people convicted of sex offenses are actually much less likely than people convicted of other offenses to be rearrested or to go back to prison. The report itself re-states this finding three different ways , using similar mathematical comparisons, in a single paragraph. And with the exception of homicide, those who served sentences for these other offense types were much more likely to be rearrested at all.

Sex Offender Research & State News

A printed version for those who cannot download it is in the works, and I hope it will be available through Amazon. You can download the PDF from the front page of my site if the link above does not work. I'm enclosing it as an attachment as well.
Not long ago, I wrote a pair of research-based articles for Psychology Today , one discussing the different categories of sexual offending and the likelihood of recidivism , another on the way sex offenders are dealt with by the legal system. Taken together, these articles generated countless comments and emails — including several from therapists, offenders, and family members of offenders. One of the more gratifying aspects of the blog-back the blog feedback with these articles was that offenders themselves were, in various ways, finding their stories in them. Several wrote lengthy emails sharing their personal experience and thanking me for giving them a voice. At that point, I realized that a voice by proxy is nowhere near as powerful or enlightening as the real thing.