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In many jurisdictions, registered sex offenders are subject to additional restrictions, including on housing.
Those on parole or probation may be subject to restrictions that do not apply to other parolees or probationers.
The public does not have access to the registry; it is available to employers of people who work with children or mentally disabled people, to authorities responsible for licensing institutions that care for children or mentally disabled people, and to those responsible for approving foster care and adoptions.
People listed on the register are prohibited from working with children or mentally disabled people, from managing institutions that care for children or mentally disabled people, and from being foster parents or adoptive parents.
On 1 March 2011, there were 12,596 registered offenders across Australia.
Canada's National Sex Offender Registry (NSOR) came into force on 15 December 2004, with the passing of the Sex Offender Information Registration Act (SOIR Act). Since 2001, the Province of Ontario operates its own sex offender registry concurrently with the federal registry.
Unlike the federal registry which has an opt-out provision if an offender can convince a judge they are not a threat, the Ontario registry has no such provision.
As a result, individuals who have been convicted of a designated offence at any time after 2001, and relocate to Ontario, are obligated to register for a period of at least 10 years.This proposed register has received support from both the ruling National Party and the opposition Labour Party.However political lobby group the Sensible Sentencing Trust has criticised the proposed register for its lack of public access.According to the Minister of Police and Corrections Anne Tolley, Cabinet has agreed to allocate .5 million over the next ten years for the technology component of the register and initial ICT work is underway as of 14 August 2014.The sex offenders' register is expected to be operational by 2016 once enabling legislation is passed and changes are made to the Corrections Act to enable information sharing.Some aspects of the current sex offender registries in the United States have been widely criticized by civil rights organizations Human Rights Watch Virtually no studies exist finding U. registries effective, prompting some researchers to call them pointless, many even calling them counterproductive, arguing that they increase the rate of re-offense.