As a highly organized person, I cannot say enough about the efficiency Sign Up Genius provides.
Gone are the days of my phone, tablet and computer constantly buzzing with e-mails from people who want to sign up. No more duplicate items or deciding who responded first to bring the juice boxes.
No more reminders to myself to remind other people of the obligations they signed up for.
In other words, an arms race--or to be more specific...a legs race.In the cannibalistic nursery web spider, Pisaurina mira, the legs of mature males are longer in relation to their body size than those of females, and males use these legs to aid in wrapping a female's legs with silk prior to and during copulation.We hypothesized that elongated male legs and silk wrapping provide benefits to males, in part through a reduced likelihood of sexual cannibalism.In New York, once a registered offender files a petition, the judge forwards it to a five-person Board of Examiners of Sex Offenders, appointed by the governor.The board issues a recommendation on the petition, which goes back to the judge, who then decides whether or not registrants are likely to reoffend, based on evidence about their criminal record and any treatment they’ve received.All you have to do is answer a couple of simple questions and you’re ready to go.Why get bogged down with inconvenient registration pages when you don’t have to?Offenders who are homeless in Kansas must report to local law enforcement every three days. How long you have to register for, and how difficult it is to get off the registry, varies greatly by state, as you can see from the map below.At the stricter end of the spectrum: All sex offenders in California and South Carolina must comply with registration requirements for life, regardless of the crimes committed.In many states, sex offenders must report their place of employment or schooling, which may then be listed online alongside their home address. If they’re convicted of a less serious crime—indecent exposure, for example—usually they only have to make an annual visit to a police station.But more serious crimes may require a check-in every three months.