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Notification MTG 051706 ppt

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Information about Notification MTG 051706 ppt
Education

Published on January 17, 2008

Author: Bianca

Source: authorstream.com

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Community Education and Notification Meeting Thursday May 18, 2006:  Community Education and Notification Meeting Thursday May 18, 2006 Presented by Ramsey Police Department Assisted by Scott Behrends Minnesota Department of Corrections Why Have Public Meetings?:  Why Have Public Meetings? Focus on the behaviors of all offenders, rather than one specific offender Ask Questions Notification meetings assist law enforcement in educating communities about safety Notification lifts the veil of secrecy Community Information:  Community Information Sex offenders have always been among us Since January 1, 1997 communities have had the right to know about certain offenders The Minnesota Statute (244.052):  The Minnesota Statute (244.052) Made risk level assignment the responsibility of the DOC Made community notification the responsibility of local law enforcement Community Notification:  Community Notification Applies to: Sex offenders released from prison (Minnesota or Interstate/Federal transfers) SPP/SDPs (civilly committed sex offenders) NOT juveniles (unless certified) NOT probationers What Happens When An Offender Is Released?:  What Happens When An Offender Is Released? 90 days prior to release, DOC assigns a risk level End of Confinement Review Committee (ECRC): DOC Administration, Case-manager, Psychologist, Law Enforcement Representative, Victim Representative Use a actuarial screening tool to assess risk of reoffense Assigning Risk Levels:  Assigning Risk Levels Examine the offender’s entire criminal history, including current offense(s) Prison behavior, treatment participation, and other factors are considered Determine a risk level, and tell the offender what risk level was assigned Offender has an option to be present and to be heard, and a right to appeal the risk level assigned Notification, or Risk Levels :  Notification, or Risk Levels Level One -- LOWER RISK Law Enforcement may notify: Other law enforcement agencies; Any victims or witnesses to the offense Notification, or Risk Levels :  Notification, or Risk Levels Level Two -- MODERATE RISK In addition to level one notification, law enforcement may notify: Schools and daycare for the purpose of protecting persons on or near the premises; Establishments and organizations that primarily serve individuals likely to be victimized by the offender. Notification, or Risk Levels :  Notification, or Risk Levels Level Three -- HIGHER RISK In addition to level two notifications, law enforcement may notify: Other members of the community whom the offender is likely to encounter; may use the media, and may hold public meetings to deliver information and answer questions Risk Levels Assigned to Offenders as of January 1, 2006 (4069 Offenders):  Risk Levels Assigned to Offenders as of January 1, 2006 (4069 Offenders) Registration of Predatory Offenders:  Registration of Predatory Offenders The Bureau of Criminal Apprehension (BCA) is in charge of the Predatory Offender Registry. As of January 1, 2006, there are about 17,000 predatory offenders registered in Minnesota Currently 30 registered sex offenders in Ramsey Currently 1071 registered sex offenders in Anoka County Penalties - Failing to Register:  Penalties - Failing to Register First Offense is a Felony with a prison sentence of one year and a day, plus five more years of registration Second Offense – Felony with a prison sentence of two years In both cases the judge may sentence the offender to five years in prison Victim/Offender Relationship:  Victim/Offender Relationship Rights of the Community:  Rights of the Community To be notified of certain offenders due to be released from prison or secure state treatment facility To know when certain offenders relocate to the community or move within the community To know about the conditions under which an offender is supervised To know who to contact for information or if a problem arises Offender Responsibilities:  Offender Responsibilities Offender must comply with all registration requirements, including primary and secondary residence, vehicle(s), and employment Offender must maintain a lawful lifestyle Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson:  Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson:  Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson Birth date 2/21/72 (34 years old) Black Height- 6’ 1” Weight- 270 lbs Brown eyes Black hair Residence location: 7000 Block of 147th Lane NW, Ramsey, MN 55303 Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson:  Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson 1991 CSC 1st Degree, Ramsey Co. Offender sexually assaulted an adult female victim. Victim was not previously known to the offender. Force was used to gain compliance. Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson:  Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson Prior Record: 1987: Juvenile Offense- CSC 3rd Degree. Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson:  Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson Robinson reached his supervised release date on 06/15/2002. Robinson’s sentence expired on 06/15/2002. Robinson will be required to register as a sex offender until 06/14/2012. Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson:  Jeffrey Duwayne Robinson MN Law allows this offender to live in the community after serving his court imposed sentence. It also allows the offender: To work or continue training, education, and treatment. To get groceries, do laundry, go to church, seek medical and dental care, etc. To live and work free of harassment. (It is illegal and could cause problems for the statute in the courts.) Identifying Suspicious Behavior:  Identifying Suspicious Behavior Offender appears to be intoxicated or under the influence of drugs Offender is behaving aggressively or violently Trust your instincts: report any behavior you feel is suspicious Reporting Suspicious Behavior:  Reporting Suspicious Behavior Who to call 911 in an emergency 911 to report, or question, suspicious behavior General questions Ramsey Police Department 763-427-6812 What now? :  What now? The Jacob Wetterling Foundation:  The Jacob Wetterling Foundation 1-800-325-HOPE www.jwf.org Michele Longe, Program Manager Sexual Exploitation & Abduction: The Basics:  Sexual Exploitation & Abduction: The Basics Link between abduction & sexual exploitation Abduction is rare: 115 stereotypical abductions/year Sexual exploitation is more common: 1 in 5 girls and 1 in 10 boys Sexual Exploitation & Abduction: The Basics:  Sexual Exploitation & Abduction: The Basics Many different types of crimes against children and people who commit them Most often kids are lured into victimization Stranger Danger curriculum does not work! Myths and Realities:  Myths and Realities MYTH: Child sexual abuse and abduction are most often committed by strangers. REALITY: Between 80-90 percent of people who abduct or sexually harm children are known to the child or family. MYTH: Children do not sexually abuse other children. REALITY: Up to 50 percent of people who sexually abuse children are under the age of 18. MYTH: Number one lure for children is candy or gifts. REALITY: Children and teens are most often lured by attention and affection. Myths and Realities:  Myths and Realities MYTH: Individuals who initiate relationships with youth online lie about their age and sexual motives. REALITY: Only 5 percent represented themselves as peers. 25 percent shaved a few years off of their age. 21 percent misrepresented their intentions, but were open about wanting sex. MYTH: Youth victims are forced into face-to-face meetings with offenders. REALITY: The vast majority of victims agreed to meet offenders (83 percent) and 73 percent of victims met the offender on more than one occasion. Personal Safety Tips: Adults:  Personal Safety Tips: Adults Screen all caregivers and workers Supervise children in all activities Unannounced visits to daycare, friends’ homes, etc. Trust your instincts Pay attention to behavioral/mood changes Personal Safety Tips: Adults:  Personal Safety Tips: Adults Build children’s self worth Teach kids to speak up & do no harm Help children develop supportive relationships Use teachable moments Teach kids how to respond Personal Safety Tips: Children & Teens:  Personal Safety Tips: Children & Teens Post simple rules that teach kids & teens to: Check first Buddy system Trust instincts Tell all secrets Say no, get away, tell someone right away Dial 911 for emergencies Find five trusted adults Prevention: Tools for Success:  Prevention: Tools for Success Play “What-If Games” Online education sites, interactive modules Games or books to increase discussion & interaction Behavioral Signs (Stop It Now):  Behavioral Signs (Stop It Now) “Spacing out” at odd times Nightmares, difficulty sleeping Appetite loss Sudden and extreme mood swings Fear or sudden dislike of certain people or places Sexual behavior with toys or other children New words for private body parts Drawings that are scary or use a lot of black/red Self-mutilation Talk of new older friend Suddenly having money Older child exhibits behavior typical of younger children (bed wetting, thumb sucking) Answering “I can’t tell you” What to watch for when adults are with children (Stop It Now):  What to watch for when adults are with children (Stop It Now) Refuses to let a child set any of his/her own limits Insists on hugging, touching, tickling a child when the child does not want the affection Overly interested in the sexual development of a child Regularly offers to babysit many different children Spends most of his/her spare time with children and has little interest in spending time with peers Insists on time alone with a child What Can I Do Now?:  What Can I Do Now? Make changes that prevent victimization by all sex offenders, not just this sex offender. Stay informed. Educate your neighbors. Talk to each other about what you can constructively do to enhance public safety. Review safety tips frequently. Community Resources:  Community Resources MN Coalition Against Sexual Assault: 161 St. Anthony Avenue, Suite 1001, St. Paul, MN 55103 (651) 209-9993 or 1-800-964-8847 www.mncasa.org Anoka County Victim Witness Assistance Program, 2100 3rd Avenue, Anoka, MN 55303 (763) 323-5559 Resources:  Resources Jacob Wetterling Foundation 1-800-325-HOPE, www.jwf.org National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC) 1-800-843-5678, www.missingkids.com Minnesota Internet Crimes Against Children MICAC Task Force, 651-265-3882 Stop It Now! MN 1-888-PREVENT, www.stopitnow.org/mn MDH Sexual Violence Prevention Website www.health.state.mn.us/svprevent Office of Justice Programs, Crime Victim Services 888-622-8799, www.ojp.state.mn.us www.doc.state.mn.us:  www.doc.state.mn.us Scott Behrends 651-643-3467 Risk Assessment and Community Notification Unit Scott.Behrends@state.mn.us Question/Answer Session:  Question/Answer Session Be respectful One speaker at a time, as recognized by the facilitator One question per person until each has had a turn. Please limit questions to this issue Thank You:  Thank You

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