Penalties for Possession of a Forced Molester can be severe. Possession of a Forced Molester may lead to Lascivious intent, Penetrating a Forced Molester with a Foreign Object, and Involuntary Deviate Sexual Intercourse with a Child. Understanding these charges is important in defending yourself against such charges. Here are some tips for avoiding such penalties.
Penalties for possession of a forced molester
The penalties for possessing a forced molester range from jail time to fines. If convicted, a person could spend up to 18 months in prison and must pay a $5,000 fine. They would also be required to register as a sex offender in Tier 1 – the most serious level. Regardless of their age, a child under the age of 14 must have been sexually abused or molesting.
The penalties for possessing a forced molester are extremely harsh. It is considered child abuse when an adult knowingly encourages a child to commit sexual acts. A class (5) felony, which carries a maximum sentence of ten years in jail, will be imposed upon the adult. Subsequent convictions would also result in additional prison time. And even if the molester is not caught, the person could face multiple charges and jail time.
Getting caught committing lewd and lascivious acts can result in jail time. This felony offense is defined by California Penal Code 288 as committing sexual acts that are not in line with common standards of behavior. Lewd and lascivious conduct may involve intentionally groping a minor, but does not involve any physical penetration. The penalty depends on the age of the victim, and can be as severe as a decade in prison. It is also mandatory for the perpetrator to register as a sex offender.
Florida’s laws do not allow for any form of defense for lewd or lascivious acts. A person can be found guilty of lewd or lascivious acts even if they are not married to the victim. The penalties for lewd or lascivious acts depend on the victim’s age and the severity of the injuries sustained. A person cannot claim consent for lewd or lascivious acts, and the court must be convinced that the accused has been manipulated or jealous.
Penetrating a forced molester with a foreign object
Penetrating a forced molestier with a foreign object is a crime that can have serious consequences. While the definition of this crime varies from state to state, the California penal code generally considers penetration of an unknowing object as a felony. The object can be a finger, penis, or other object that was not obtained with the alleged victim’s consent. The crime carries three, six, or eight years in prison.
The California Penal Code 289 defines the crime of forcible penetration of a genital area with a foreign object. The act must be accompanied by a threat or force to violate the privacy or integrity of the victim. A foreign object can be a finger, a small tool, or any other item. The goal is to violate a person’s dignity and confidence by making them feel uncomfortable.
Involuntary Deviate Sexual Intercourse with a Child
If you are arrested for involuntary deviate sexual intercourse with a child, you could be facing a lengthy prison sentence. This crime covers a variety of sexual acts and can include penetration of another person with a foreign object, sex with an animal, or engaging in intercourse with a child who has not yet reached puberty. It is a felony in the first degree and carries a maximum prison sentence of 20 years.
If you are accused of involuntary deviate sexual intercourse, you will likely face a lengthy prison term and hefty fines. Your reputation could be destroyed. A skilled sex crime attorney can defend your rights and protect your freedom. Michael D. Lento has extensive experience handling sex crimes, including involuntary deviate sexual intercourse with a child. He has extensive experience representing clients accused of committing this crime.
Attempting to molest a victim
A minor 14 years old or older can be charged with child molestation, but this does not mean the child was forced into the act. Nonetheless, the act is a serious crime and falls under the California’s Three Strikes law. Because it is a crime involving a child, the accused minor can be treated in the juvenile delinquency system, but must first prove that he is not unfit to participate in the juvenile delinquency process.