Do Sex Offender Registration Laws Do Any Good?

By Nicholas Maietta

Yes. Sex offender legislation is good and here’s why:

It easily tells us which politicians could care less about constitutional values and are in it for THEIR greater good, or to ensure that they stay in office, or help them to be elected into office.

It lets us know who the hypocrites or future hypocrites are. (Those who bark the loudest, are usually the ones guilty, I learned that in prison, by the way. There is a long list of politicians who pushed hard for these crazy laws and we later found out about their own skeletons or that they were just in it for the money)

It proves that history actually does repeat itself (prewar Germany). In reality, first they came for the sex offenders.

It helps me figure out who my real friends are, faster than ever.

It helps me figure out who to avoid any contact with, quicker than ever.

It gives me the power to move into a neighborhood and de-value the house prices of those people I hate, while breaking absolutely no laws.

A former Sheriff of Del Norte County, California had his home custom built. He later decided to target me on his Facebook account. So I moved into his old house, the one he had custom built, forcing him to update his “public notice” on me to include an address many people thought was his.

It gives people like me an opportunity to educate others about things that have happened to Americans since the registries went online. Such as GPS bracelets being put on schoolkids in Texas. (Remember, that used to be “inhumane”). Now truant kids in Texas can get strapped with  GPS units, ta-da, and that’s just the beginning.

The registry and the laws provide a gateway to the application of same or similar laws on other Americans.

There are many reasons why the registry is good for us and for the people. I look forward to everyone being on the registry in the future. That is everyone except the politicians!

/* Sitting at my desk laughing hysterically */

2 comments for “Do Sex Offender Registration Laws Do Any Good?

  1. Scott
    May 28, 2015 at 4:50 am

    If you notice a pattern, The government likes to pick on those who are more vulnerable. Look at the size of the countries they have waged war on compared to the ones who actually have a military and have made threats against the United States. Where is their strong arm in that situation?? I am not sure if it is per say history repeating itself or just a pattern they never overcame yet.

  2. May 29, 2015 at 11:47 pm

    NOTE this comment has broken links, and I have contacted the author via e-mail, to have him send me updated links

    To find sex offender notification laws unconstitutional] is to find that
    society is unable to protect itself from sexual predators by adopting the
    simple remedy of informing the public of their presence. That the remedy
    has a potentially severe effect arises from no fault of government, or of
    society, but rather from the nature of the remedy and the problem; it is an
    unavoidable consequence of the compelling necessity to design a
    remedy.

    Recently there was a federally funded study in New Jersey to see the effectiveness of Megans Law. It was found that Megans Law did not prevent any new crimes from occuring and did not lower the recidivism rate. Heres an article http://www.courierpostonline.com/art…3/1047/opinion, heres another article that states the obvious http://www.nj.com/news/index.ssf/200…fails_t_1.html

    DOJ needs to get back to constitutionality. It is the Sentencing Commission for the United State which allows life-time probation (rampant in the State of Arizona). Every life-time probation that is not validated* hurts the chance for a citizen to re-enter society. Level III offenders (SORNA) need to be supervised. Leves below that are wasting federal, state and private money as well as lifes.

    *there is supposed to be a comity that assigns S.O. levels, this is a non-existent comity that is comprised of detectives. I went to find these appointed individuals and they do not exist in maricopa or Pinal Counties. read more: http://sexoffense.org/tier-ii-ambiguos-to-some/

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