On October 1st, 1992, Connecticut became the second state to make sexual harassment training a mandatory requirement for employers.The first state to bring forth its own sexual harassment training laws was Maine in 1991, Connecticut (1992), and finally California in 2004.
In Connecticut, you can legally consent to sexual intercourse when you become 16 years old. 7.“An Overview of Minors’ Consent Laws, State Policies in Brief, The Alan Guttmacher Institute. 8.“Minors’ Access to STI Services,” State Policies in Brief, The Alan Guttmacher Institute.
A minor, who is married, does not need a parent’s permission to get a prescription for birth control. State of the States 2004: A Policy Analysis of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Safer Schools Issues.
All other minors must get a parent’s permission to receive a prescription.
If you go to a Title X clinic, your appointment will be completely confidential, including your billing and your records.
"I think the legislature wanted us to stand back and take a look at what direction we're going in.''One of the committee's chief objectives will be to assess the effectiveness of the state's sex offender registry.
Established by statute in 1999, the online database now contains the names of more than 6,000 people who have been convicted of a sex offense.
At our firm, we understand the impact statutory rape charges can have on your life.
We will diligently investigate the circumstances leading to your arrest and work to build a defense to your charges.
The group, established by the General Assembly earlier this year, has plenty of time for a deep dive into the controversial and sensitive topic.
A final report isn't due to state lawmakers until December 2017, although an interim assessment is due in February."This is not an easy topic,'' said committee co-Chairman Robert Farr, a West Hartford lawyer and former chairman of the State Board of Pardons and Paroles.
Skilled at negotiations, plea bargaining and in the courtroom, our Connecticut statutory rape defense lawyer will fight to have your charges dismissed or to convince the prosecutor to reduce the charges against you.