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OR: Our View – Stop keeping Oregonians in the dark about sex offenders

Registered sex offenders in Oregon recently got a reminder that the state is keeping an eye on them. Law enforcement agencies conducted the latest in a series of checks on the whereabouts of high-risk offenders. It ended in 15 arrests in Lane County. Unfortunately, the operation also highlighted a serious flaw in the public reporting system that enables tens of thousands of moderate and low-risk offenders to remain in the shadows. Full Article

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  1. Bill

    One step forward:
    Leaving Tier 1 & Tier 2 offenders out of public record because they were very low risk.

    Two steps back:
    Bring back Tier 1 & Tier 2 to the public anyway! People need to know useless but damaging information!

    Increase the numbers! Perpetuate the fear!

    • Tired of this

      I relocated to this state specifically because they are more reasonable here and lower tiers aren’t public. I can actually live a semi normal life without fear of vigilantes and having to jump through increasing hoops as in my prior state, where I was a tier 1 up until they enacted the AWA and I found myself T2 overnight. This is my 3rd interstate move due to the registry and I don’t see anywhere else to go if OR were to do the unthinkable and make me public. I don’t know what I would do but there’s a good chance it would be my breaking point.

  2. Will Allen

    Everyone should comment on the article. You only need a Google account or some other means.

    • Will Allen

      Wow, very few comments there.

      I guess most people like Registries and want them to stick around forever. I think we will all get that wish.

  3. Eric

    It doesn’t list the “crimes” the registrants were arrested for so I think we can safely assume they were for non-compliance. If they were a re-offense you can be sure it would have said. so the people were fine in the public, just sick to death of the registry oppression. I notice the article was desperate for a serious criminal offense to be cited so they listed the non-registry person was arrested for attempted murder. At least they did say he wasn’t a person on the registry. But I guess not enough registrants are offending so they have to start pulling people from other crime stats to make the article induce a sufficient amount of fear..

    • someone who cares

      The more I read about the nonsense of this whole registry scheme, the more I believe, it is more a way of those who have something to hide wanting to avert from their own wrongdoings, and what better way than to direct focus on a bogus registry. It will get the public to look at something that is BS, but at least they won’t be looking elsewhere, for now. You can always count on the stupidity and ignorance of people. Sad.

      • Eric

        @ someone who cares…yeah, notice the Epstein case has disappeared from the news. We never found out what Prince Andrew was doing there, was Clinton on the plane with the girls, was Dershowitz at the ranch with the girls, was Starr involved, why did Acosta cover up the crime the first time. Lots of very well connected people were involved in that to varying degrees, but it is slipping away.

      • Will Allen

        I don’t believe that at all.

        I also don’t believe that more than say maybe 5% of the U.S. population has done anything illegal such that they would be listed on a $EX Offender Registry.

        People are stupid and ignorant because they are fine with going with what makes them feel good rather than actually looking at reality. People really seem to have a hard time understanding that Registries do a lot more harm to everyone than they do good.

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