Unlawfully being in a location where children regularly congregate
(1) A person commits the crime of unlawfully being in a location where children regularly congregate if the person:
(a)(A) Has been designated a sexually violent dangerous offender under ORS 137.765 (Sexually violent dangerous offenders);
(B) Has been designated a predatory sex offender under ORS 181.585 ("Predatory sex offender" defined) and does not have written approval from the State Board of Parole and Post-Prison Supervision or the person’s supervisory authority or supervising officer to be in or upon the specific premises;
(C) Has been sentenced as a dangerous offender under ORS 161.725 (Standards for sentencing of dangerous offenders) upon conviction of a sex crime; or
(D) Has been given a similar designation or been sentenced under a similar law of another jurisdiction; and
(b) Knowingly enters or remains in or upon premises where persons under 18 years of age regularly congregate.
(2) As used in this section:
(a) "Premises where persons under 18 years of age regularly congregate" means schools, child care centers, playgrounds, other places intended for use primarily by persons under 18 years of age and places where persons under 18 years of age gather for regularly scheduled educational and recreational programs.
(b) "Sex crime" has the meaning given that term in ORS 181.594 (Definitions for ORS 181.595, 181.596, 181.597 and 181.603).
(3) Unlawfully being in a location where children regularly congregate is a Class A misdemeanor. [2005 c.811 §1]
Note: 163.476 (Unlawfully being in a location where children regularly congregate) and 163.479 (Unlawful contact with a child) were enacted into law by the Legislative Assembly but were not added to or made a part of ORS chapter 163 or any series therein by legislative action. See Preface to Oregon Revised Statutes for further explanation.
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.