Original Article (Video available)
West Australia's Attorney General says the government is currently reviewing the state's Dangerous Sex Offenders act.
It follows the removal of serial rapist _____ from a small wheatbelt town amid fears of vigilante attacks.
_____, 41, was released from prison last week by the WA Supreme Court on a strict supervision order that includes curfews and electronic monitoring.
Corrective services commissioner James McMahon said _____ was relocated from his property because the situation had destabilised.
'I've moved him for his own safety,' Mr McMahon said.
'The situation has become untenable in that location for all ... parties concerned.
'But the No.1 priority for my department and for the police department is the safety of the community.'
_____ was handed an indefinite detention order in October 2008 after spending most of his adult life in prison.
His release from prison last week sparked an outcry from talkback callers and politicians.
_____ had five episodes of serious sexual offending, starting in 1987 when he was 15.
The victims were generally adult women, but five offences in 1994 were committed against a nine-year-old girl.
It was reported in The West Australian newspaper on Thursday that the Wheatbelt town's residents were given no warning about _____ moving in, and some female residents had begun arming themselves for protection or fled town.
WA opposition police spokeswoman Michelle Roberts said relocating _____ to another location only shifted the problem.
'It seems to me just really unfair to take him out of one community and inflict him on another,' Ms Roberts said.
'If he presents any kind of danger to the community, to children, to women ... the place for him is in a secure facility.'