From the Nebraska Sex Offender Registry website: Dozens of others who previously had been kept on private police lists are now publicly identified as sex offenders. And the politics of that, if we will be able to change the law, are extraordinarily difficult. The Court identified several considerations that informed its holding. High unemployment, poverty, homelessness, illegal immigration, racial unrest, gun violence and threats of terrorism—just to name a few. The list of those considered to be of the lowest risk was for the private use of law enforcement. Passing the law was a major victory for advocates of tougher penalties and long-term tracking of anyone accused of sex crimes, especially those victimizing children. The Patrol continues to maintain both the public and private lists of registered sex offenders. Some members of the Legislature who supported the tougher approach two years ago now wonder if it might undermine the usefulness of the online list. The SOR law also does not have the legal jurisdiction to prevent an offender from attending events, limiting employment, restrict an offender from entering any facilities, or refrain from living with or socializing with children or vulnerable persons. In Kebodeaux, the Court decided that Congress had authority under Article I to impose SORNA's registration requirements on an offender who had committed a sex offense while serving in the military: Until his arrest, he was unaware the person he swapped online messages with was actually a police officer. Nonetheless, while Kebodeaux held that the conditions in that case were sufficient to authorize congressional action under Article I, the Court did not hold that Congress's power to require registration by federal sex offenders was limited to offenders who violated military regulations after the Wetterling Act came into effect. I was one of the first people charged with this crime in the state. Their names now show up almost immediately after conviction, a feature strongly supported by child safety advocates and many in law enforcement.