Act Acting » Acting Agents » ADV-NEWS, State prison officials are refusing to tell lawmakers the names of four private nursing homes where seven convicted sex offenders are being housed under the state's supervision.
ADV-NEWS, State prison officials are refusing to tell lawmakers the names of four private nursing homes where seven convicted sex offenders are being housed under the state's supervision.
Officials Won’t Name Nursing Homes Where Sex Offenders Housed State prison officials are refusing to tell lawmakers the names of four private nursing homes where seven convicted sex offenders are being housed under the state’s supervision. Deputy Commissioner Harley Nelson told senators today that naming the homes might make it possible to identify the medical conditions of the offenders. And Nelson said that might violate state and federal privacy laws. Four convicted sex offenders are housed in private homes in Hennepin County, and homes in Redwood, Winona and Kanabec counties each have one. Five others are housed at a state-operated nursing home in Walker. Last Updated – 6/17/2004 10:19:36 AM
Jun 18, 9:43 PM EDT Marshmallow Bust Haunts Woman on Cruise By CATHERINE WILSON Associated Press Writer MIAMI (AP) — A teacher’s aide who forgot to put away her marshmallows and hot chocolate at Yellowstone National Park last year was taken from her cruise ship cabin in handcuffs and hauled before a judge Friday, accused of failing to pay the year-old fine. Hope Clarke, 32, crying and in leg shackles, told the judge she was rousted at 6:30 a.m. by federal agents after the ship returned to Miami from Mexico. She insisted that she had been required to pay the $50 fine before she could leave Yellowstone, which has strict rules about food storage to prevent wildlife from eating human food. Customs agents meet all cruise ships arriving from foreign ports and run random checks of passenger lists, and a warrant claiming Clarke had not paid the fine was found in the federal law enforcement database. Assistant U.S. Attorney Peter Outerbridge conceded there were some "discrepancies," but suggested to the judge that Clarke appear in court again to clear up the warrant. U.S. Magistrate Judge John O’Sullivan, who had a copy of a citation indicating the fine had been paid, apologized to Clarke, who spent nearly nine hours in detention, and demanded that the U.S. attorney’s office determine what went wrong. Zach Mann, spokesman for U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, called the arrest "an unfortunate set of circumstances." He added, "We were acting on what we believed was accurate information."
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