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California says 1,000 care facilities match sex offender addresses

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State says 1,000 care facilities match sex offender addresses

October 27, 2011 | 11:45 am

Alaynasse Yi
This post has been corrected. See the note at the bottom for details.

The addresses for more than 1,000 state-licensed care facilities for vulnerable people in California matched addresses on the state sex offender registry, according to a newly released audit.

State Auditor Elaine M. Howle said the California Department of Social Services failed to check the sex offender registry even after her office advised it to do so in 2008.

The facilities matching the registry of sex offenders included foster homes, group homes and day-care facilities for children, as well as facilities for adults with special needs and the elderly.

The auditor informed state regulators of the 1,000 sex offender hits in July. Investigations are now complete and the state said eight licenses have been revoked or suspended and regulators issued 31 orders barring individuals from licensed facilities.

The audit was ordered earlier this year at the request of state Assemblyman Henry Perea (D-Fresno). The audit was also intended to compile data on deaths of children who were under the oversight of child protective services.

The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors balked at subpoenas for information and hired outside lawyers to fight the inquiry. The auditor’s office has vowed to continue to press the county for records and to issue a second report in the coming months.

For the record, 3:04 p.m. Oct. 27: An earlier version of this article incorrectly said more than 1,000 sex-offender addresses matched the addresses for foster homes and group homes. That account was based on a summary of the report provided to journalists by the state auditor. In reality, the sex offender matches included a wider group of state-licensed facilities, including day-care facilities for children and providers for the elderly and adults with special needs. Additionally, the state auditor said that regulators issued 36 orders barring individuals from licensed facilities. The true number is 31, according to the California Department of Social Services.


L.A. County refuses to yield youth records

Housing children in office was legal, California says

Foster children routinely housed in office waiting room, social worker alleges

—  Garrett Therolf

Photo: Alaynasse Yi of the Los Angeles County Department of Children and Family Services checks on a home where four children live. Credit: Bob Chamberlin / Los Angeles Times


Written by dawneworswick

October 29, 2011 at 12:41 am

Posted in Uncategorized

One Response

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  1. would all victimized by these agencies PLEASE STAND UP,help each other out and file suit ?
    am i against prosecuting ABUSERS ? NO !
    make child abuse a crime,end this anonymous tip crap,hold TRIALS and end the abuse.
    In this internet era,there should be “home schooling” literally in public libraries,church basements etc one on one ,assisting each other and purSUING these liars on the federal level BUT via the deprivation of rights aspect staying away from the he said /she said garbage==sue them.
    and also understand that filing false charges etc etc is also a federal charge.tampering with evidence etc


    June 23, 2014 at 2:46 pm

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