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IL: Bill would make no-contact orders for sexual offenders permanent

[ – 4/14/21]

SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (WICS/WRSP) — A new bill making its way through the Senate would protect sexual assault survivors from their attackers for life.

Senate Bill 2277, sponsored by State Sen. Steve Stadelman, D-Rockford, aims to protect sexual assault survivors from ever seeing their attacker again.

This legislation would make civil no-contact orders permanent if the assailant is criminally convicted of sexual assault.

Currently, under law, people must renew no-contact orders every two years.

Read the full article


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Willing to bet that over 90% of the time, no registrant ever tries to contact their victims anyway. This bill is stupid and unnecessary – grandstanding at its finest.

What happens if the victim wants contact with someone who did harm to them at one time and decide not to proceed with a no contact order? Government overstepping its bonds once again

What if the victim and attacker (for lack of a better word) are related? Does this preclude reconciliation? “Permanent” is a long time.

And what about the situations in which the victim(s) is a family member and victim & perpetrator have reconciled and would like to have contact with each other??

Does “see” include a picture? If the person who committed the assault is a prominent person on the web, how could the person not “see” their assaulter? And what about working? If a victim goes into a restaurant and the assaulter is serving food? Is that “seeing?”

A solution looking for a problem…smfh..I wish these reporters, in the area they are reporting from, would give us of an example where a registrant ‘terrorized’ his victim with his prescence..oh my….

Don’t see the issue with this. If you can’t seem to treat another person with the respect they deserve or have earned, then stay the fuck away from them.

Stadleman is a former Rockford Newsman. Before his political career Wtvo employed him as such. Obviously he has al ot n the ball, but I’m not so sure the bill he proposes is enforceable.

Makes sense to me

Not sure why this is controversial. If a victim files a no-contact order against someone who is later convicted of a sexual assault against that person, then why should’t the no-contact order be permanent?

Would love your thoughts, please comment.x