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Should we show compassion?

The story of a couple who were found dead inside of a tent at a homeless encampment has led to questions in the community: What rights does a twice-convicted sex offender have and how much sympathy does he deserve? Full Article

Join the discussion

  1. Jack

    These people will never show compassion voluntarily. They must be prevented legally from conducting their degenerate eugenics experiment.

  2. Timothy friend of Mathew

    The romance of electronic blacklist will end.
    The death of man by machine.
    The comment from a neutral “cover up” his perception.
    Not the picture Big Data wants out there.
    We put kids on it. Now this from Eff.Org
    https://www.eff.org/press/releases/hearing-thursday-eff-tells-court-clicking-url-isnt-enough-evidence-justify-search

    One click indictment and warrant. No locked cell phones
    They want UNFETTERED USE.

  3. Dustin

    What is so surprising about this? Extreme laws and parole/probation rules are written specifically to prevent registrants from living, working, or even being anywhere, so what other outcome was expected (especially in cold places like Massachusetts? Those on paper can’t even leave their states because any other state will reuse to take them (despite being forbidden by the Interstate Compact; they get around it by claiming proposed residences don’t meet requirements).

    But it’s worth it, right? Sex crime, particularly against children, never happens anymore. Thank God or fearless, all-knowing government has the foresight to protect us from our friends and family members. The state certainly knows them and the threat they pose better than we do. Then thank God for giving us enough sense to elect individuals smarter than us to handle our private safety interests since He didn’t bless us with the intelligence to do it ourselves. [/sarc]

  4. kat

    “I think all humans deserve a safe place to live, but I never want that at the risk of somebody else” Bialecki-Canning said. “What we know about sexual offending is the folks that are best at it are the ones who don’t get caught or are really difficult to prosecute” she said.

    Yes, all humans, and that does include registrants deserve safe shelter. I agree with that.
    It’s the next line that makes no sense because if you’re worried about sex offenders who don’t get caught, then that could be anyone, how would you know, could be you or your next door neighbor or your best friend, anyone who hasn’t been caught, yet..
    “Known” registrants on the other hand have already paid the price, done their time, they should be the “least” of your worries as most have no interest in going back to prison.

    • Dustin

      I would also point out that people go to an emergency shelters for SURVIVAL. No matter what a person’s sexual proclivities may be, no one seeks emergency shelter services to look for sex. And statistics show the 3 or 4 people in the world who might are probably not registered in the first place.

    • TimL

      Kat,
      The need for shelter replaced by need for a database. It just creeps deeper and deeper into individual lives.

  5. Eric

    I am always reading cases of people with multiple violent felonies out on the streets and doing more crime. It is currently referred to as the catch an release program in the US right now. Otherwise known as criminal justice reform, which people of non-violent sex offenses are not entitled to. Here is one. A woman with 20 felonies including killing someone in a DUI, but still on the streets, not a big deal because no sex involved. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WHK3qTywfdc

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