Injunction for criminal conduct related to employment or status of public servant
(1) A public servant or the public servant’s employer may petition a circuit court for an order enjoining a person who engages in conduct that:
(a) Is directed at the public servant;
(b) Relates to the public servant’s employment or the public servant’s status as an elected or appointed public servant; and
(c) Constitutes any of the following crimes:
(A) Obstructing governmental or judicial administration under ORS 162.235 (Obstructing governmental or judicial administration).
(C) Menacing under ORS 163.190 (Menacing).
(D) Criminal trespass in the first degree under ORS 164.255 (Criminal trespass in the first degree).
(E) Disorderly conduct under ORS 166.025 (Disorderly conduct in the second degree).
(F) Harassment under ORS 166.065 (Harassment).
(G) Telephonic harassment under ORS 166.090 (Telephonic harassment).
(2) The petitioner has the burden of proof by a preponderance of the evidence under subsection (1) of this section. An order issued under this section is valid for one year after entry in the register of the court or until vacated by the court, whichever occurs first.
(3) Contempt proceedings against a person who violates an order issued by a circuit court under subsection (1) of this section shall be as provided in ORS 33.055 (Procedure for imposition of remedial sanctions) or 33.065 (Procedure for imposition of punitive sanctions).
(4) As used in this section, “public servant” has the meaning given that term in ORS 162.005 (Definitions for ORS 162.005 to 162.425). [2005 c.158 §1]
Note: 30.405 (Injunction for criminal conduct related to employment or status of public servant) and 30.407 (Request for hearing following issuance of order under ORS 30.405) were enacted into law by the Legislative Assembly but were not added to or made a part of ORS chapter 30 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.