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*NOTICE: TO ALL VIOLENT OFFENDERS WHO COMMITTED THEIR OFFENSES IN INDIANA PRIOR TO JULY 1, 2007 AND WHO ARE NOT REQUIRED TO REGISTER AS VIOLENT OFFENDERS AS A CURRENT CONDITION OF PROBATION OR PAROLE The violent offender law requiring registration and a registry of violent offenders is unconstitutionally retroactive under the Indiana Constitution as applied to violent offenders who committed their offenses in Indiana before the date the law went into effect, July 1, 2007, except insofar as the persons are required to register as a current condition of probation or parole.If you have been classified as violent offender as a result of committing the offense in Indiana prior to July 1, 2007, and you are not currently required to register as a condition of probation or parole, the Indiana Department of Correction has been ordered to remove your name and all information concerning you from the sex and violent offender registry, unless you are convicted of other offenses that allow you to be currently classified as a sex or violent offender.The Peel police board, signaling again that its new members want radical change, has called for an independent audit of the force’s diversity and equity practices following Tuesday’s blistering critique of Chief Jennifer Evans by a local anti-discrimination group.“We feel that Peel police has to acknowledge that there is racism before they’re willing to do anything about it,” Ranjit Khatkur, chair of the Peel Coalition Against Racialized Discrimination (P-CARD), told the board during her delegation at its meeting.

Contact the Indiana Department of Correction Sex and Violent Offender Registry Phone: (317) 232-1232 Fax: (317) 234-1953 Address: Indiana Department of Correction Attn: Indiana Sex and Violent Offender Registry 302 W. Doty is one of eight complainants in a case being heard by British Columbia's Human Rights Tribunal.I’ve joined many sex dating sites and have noticed that the ones that don’t charge lack in terms of moderation and actual quality.They’re just not doing it on their own.”In September, the Star reported on its analysis of five years of data, obtained through freedom of information laws, which showed that black residents of Brampton and Mississauga were three times more likely to be carded by Peel police than white residents.In October, more data obtained by the Star showed that while 60 per cent of the cities’ population were visible minorities in 2010, only 13 per cent of the force’s uniform officers were visible minorities.

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