Saturday, March 1, 2014

Your Photos

Collateral Damage
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Here is something that EVERYONE can do. Hide your entire face. If you're at work do it in the bathroom stall. This would be so easy, it takes 3 minutes and you don't have to reveal your identity.

If you do this, you can send us the photo at soissues@gmail.com and we will add it below, or you can attach it to your own comment below. We will also add it to our Facebook, Google+ and Pinterest albums.

NOTE: This great idea was suggested by Shana Rowan and The Collateral Damage Project. Also, any image that is submitted, we will run it through a program to remove all personal information from the photo, like GPS info, date/time taken, etc, using Batch Purifier.


7 comments :

dlc said...

What is wrong with these people? They just don't get it that most sex crimes are not by the boogeyman behind a bush, they are done by someone the victim knows at home. Let's enact another feel good law while wasting taxpayer resources.

g4change said...

Always fun to hear from Mark "I get to have child porn on my computer, and my son gets to molest a child, but neither of us have to register as sex offenders" Lunsford!

Sex Offender Issues said...

Sent to us via email.

Sex Offender Issues said...

Via email.

Sex Offender Issues said...

Boy Mark can still cry on queue (See link below).

http://kdvr.com/2014/02/28/colo-lawmakers-to-consider-law-to-toughen-sentences-for-sex-offenders/

What about the so called child porn that was found on his computer when Jessica went missing?

http://sexoffenderissues.blogspot.com/2007/03/couey-trial.html

Or the fact that his own son molested a child, got 10 days in jail and is NOT on the registry?

http://sexoffenderissues.blogspot.com/2007/07/lunsfords-son-gets-10-day-jail-sentence.html

Lakes8 said...

Here is the idiot that started the madness:
http://www.ourcampaigns.com/CandidateDetail.html?CandidateID=9211

And this led to the draconian mindset and framework of the "anything goes.. protect children at all costs" toxic rhetoric:

http://www.nytimes.com/1994/08/30/nyregion/trenton-races-to-pass-bills-on-sex-abuse.html

""There is no rational reason for us to be considering any of these bills without public hearings," said Wayne R. Bryant, a Democrat from Camden. "I am appalled that as an elected body we are caught up in emotion. We are rushing to judgment."

Anonymous said...

It's amazing to remember how controversial Megan's Law was at the time. Hell, even the Jacob Wetterling Act (which was only for 10 years, only was for the worst sex offenders and only required the police to have access to the registration info) was somewhat controversial, although the Wetterling Act didn't receive a huge amount of attention since it was only one part of such a huge crime bill (the Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act) and the assault weapons ban was the main aspect people were talking about with the bill. Heck, in 1993, when the Wetterling Act (which wasn't a bad act at all- it's only problem was that it ended up being a tiny stepping stone to far worse sh*t) was proposed on its own, it passed the House but didn't even pass the Senate. Ah, as for today. Now, all registration info is all over the internet and it's not just the local community that knows. Most everybody loves passing residency restrictions to force RSOs into other towns. Most of the early "Megan's laws" only required public notification for about the most dangerous 2-5% of sex of sex offenders. Many of the early Megan's laws in the 1990s even required a person to actually give a suspicious person's name and ask if that individual person was a sex offender for the police to respond- it wasn't even like you could go to the police station and ask for what sex offenders lived within a mile of you. Oftentimes the police would refuse to give you the info unless there was some good reason why you needed to know about their possible sex offender status (ie you were thinking of hiring them as a babysitter.) It's amazing how things have changed over less than 20 years. And, sex offender laws are probably going to get even worse, since they do almost every year. Patty Wetterling almost seems to regret having gotten the Wetterling Act passed- little could she or anybody else have known in 1994 that the act was just some tiny stepping stone to far worse things.