- This topic has 4 replies, 1 voice, and was last updated 3 years, 9 months ago by Dolley M..
February 19, 2017 at 11:09 am #8393
By John Futty . . . After his conviction for attempted rape in 2011, Brian L. Golsby was required to participate in a sex-offender treatment program i
[See the full post at: Columbus Dispatch declares boldly, courageously, correctly]
February 19, 2017 at 12:19 pm #8394
Im glad this article was released in the market where the Tokes murder occurred. Its important to quell the pandering and fear mongering asap when the media runs with and sensationalizes stories like this. I was puzzled with the 11% rate ohio claims although not extremely high I would still bet the actual number was lower. Does ohio consider failure to register, presence of a minor in the home, or similar crimes, sex crimes?
February 19, 2017 at 7:38 pm #8395
People everywhere you go they like dirty laundry. Now we have science saying that recidivism rate telling all what they should of known years ago. As far as these sex classes go or sex offender treatment programs they are no more than a course in human nature.
Just ban sex all together and problem is solved or is it? Behavior plays a lot in the quality of people. The problem is who is an offender and who is not? If one cresses a teen does that make them a sex offender or gives them a hug? Should not one say look but don’t touch?
And how about these opportunities that law enforcement set those up with. They really must be rocket scientist to come up with that one and use sex as the bait. I guess we can all play chicken at times and the law is ready to pluck your feathers but still who’s controlling the strings? People we all need to sound the word.
Sure I would lock someone up for rape or punish them somehow but its the circumstances in every case and when authorities get involved one has to say dirty laundry. News at six.
February 20, 2017 at 11:31 am #8396
Its nice to see a article like this.
February 22, 2017 at 9:12 am #8397
In this particular instance based on the article and source (prison system) the 11% rate does include those who went back to prison for failure to register and parole violations.