Rules for dating a sex offender
What Information Can the Public Access about an Offender?
Registering as a sex offender, typically makes certain information publicly available.
Learn more about the laws in your state and the requirements that may apply to you by speaking with a local criminal defense attorney.
I thought he was going to tell me that he was married!
We were there for over an hour whilst I was asked what I’d been told about the convictions, whether I had any children or grandchildren under the age of 18 (I didn’t).
It wasn’t a particularly pleasant experience but it could have been a lot worse. Well this man is now my husband and I couldn’t imagine my life without him in it.
Even though we’d known each other for such a short period of time, I knew that the man sitting in front of me was going to be very important to me.I certainly didn’t expect to hear the words that he actually said to me.The following weekend, I drove to a restaurant to meet him with a feeling of unease.We’re both in our 40’s so having our own kid’s isn’t on the cards for us.We have visits from the local police every three months or so and have to answer some very probing questions about our lives (I must say, it’s always done very professionally).
Similarly, it's possible in certain circumstances to petition to have one's name entirely removed from the registry. Department of Justice's National Sex Offender Public Website ("NSOPW") is a useful "one-stop shop." It provides access to the public registry sites for all 50 states, the District of Columbia, 5 U. territories, and federally recognized Indian tribes. You may search a specific jurisdiction or you may run a national search that queries all the registries.