A person’s tier level does NOT have any effect on whether the person is subject to the 2,000 ft law, how long they are required to register, or any other element of sex offender registration.
It is used ONLY to determine how often the person must update registration information.
Existing law requires persons convicted of specified sex offenses and certain acts of human trafficking for purposes of committing various sex offenses or extortion, as specified, or attempts to commit those offenses, to register with local law enforcement agencies while residing in the state or while attending school or working in the state.
Willful failure to register, as required, is a misdemeanor, or a felony, depending on the underlying offense.
According to CNN, attorney David Goldberg said that the restrictive law extends to “vast swaths of core First Amendment activity that is totally unrelated to the government’s preventative purpose.” State attorneys for North Carolina argued that the law was necessary for law enforcement to proactively cease the activity before the crime is committed, but it wasn’t enough to convince Supreme Court justices to uphold the law.
Please consult with a translator for accuracy if you are relying on the translation or are using this site for official business.“It is unlawful for a sex offender who is registered …to access a commercial social networking site where the sex offender knows that the site permits minor children to become members or to create or maintain personal Web pages on the commercial social networking site,” the law reads. Thanks JESUS,” Packingham wrote on his Facebook account.Sex offender registration does not exist outside of the English-speaking world, however.The United States is the only country with a registry that is publicly accessible; all other countries in the English-speaking world have sex offender registries only accessible by law enforcement.“To foreclose access to social media altogether is to prevent the user from engaging in the legitimate exercise of First Amendment rights,” Kennedy wrote.