at the Sheriff’s Office Evidence Building located at 1470 Old Adamsville Road.
DCJS is responsible for maintaining New York's Sex Offender Registry, which provides New Yorkers information about sex offenders living in their communities.
There are three levels of sex offenders – Level 1 (low risk of re-offense), Level 2 (medium risk of re-offense) and Level 3 (high risk of re-offense); risk level is set by a judge after a court hearing.
By law, only Level 2 and Level 3 sex offenders are listed on the public directory.
This directory now posts multiple photographs of registered sex offenders, as they become available, to provide New Yorkers with additional information to keep their families safe.
In addition to multiple photographs, this directory also includes multiple names (aliases), multiple home and/or work addresses in an offender’s profile, if applicable.
Additional information including conviction charge, sentence, supervision conditions if the offender is on parole or probation and vehicle information also is posted.
The Division of Criminal Justice Services (DCJS) produced “Child Sexual Predators: The Familiar Stranger” to educate parents on the topic of sexual abuse.
The video includes interviews with four paroled child molesters who provide candid insight into how they preyed on their victims and important information detailing how parents can protect their children.
Also featured are three survivors of childhood sexual abuse, and a demonstration by an FBI Special Agent who details the dangers of online chat rooms. Edelgard Wulfert, professor of psychology at the University at Albany, also offers insight into how child molesters operate, how they manipulate children and families – and why, all too frequently, parents refuse to believe their own child. Stanford, director of the New York State Office of Victim Services.
Level 1 offenders are required to register for a minimum of 20 years and Level 2 and 3 offenders for life (view details).
Local law enforcement agencies – as defined under the New York State Sex Offender Registration Act – in the communities where offenders live or go to school can release information to 'entities with vulnerable populations,' which could include a school, nursing home or day care center, for example.