New York Supreme Court opinion vacating a requirement that an individual convicted of sexually motivated first-degree burglary be required to register, as registration was not mandated under New York's statutory scheme.
Federal District Court for the Western District of New York denying summary judgment to state parole defendants over allegations that certain conditions of supervision relating to contact with Plaintiff's children and ability to attend church services violated his constitutional rights.
2nd Circuit Court of Appeals affirming a federal trial court's finding that even if Plaintiff was "seized" during verification visits by contract employees of the state (Parents for Megan's Law), that the seizure was not unreasonable in light of the application of the special needs doctrine.
Federal trial court in Southern District of New York granting preliminary injunction halting imposition of sex offense registry and parole requirements in case of plaintiff who committed no sexual offense.
New York Court of Appeals holding that individual who was not a "sex offender" in another state, but nevertheless required to register there, did not have to register in New York state.
New York Supreme Court, Appellate Division, holding that SARA-related housing restrictions did not apply to individual who was serving a sentence for a non-sexual offense.
New York Appellate Division affirming the decision of a trial court dismissing an administrative appeal wherein a former New York resident was required to continue registering as a sex offender in New York.
New York Court of Appeals holding that Department of Corrections and Community Supervision complied with statutory duty to assist people convicted of sex offenses in obtaining housing that was compliant with New York's Sexual Assault Reform Act.
New York Court of Appeals reversing decision of a trial court in refusing to dismiss an indictment charging Appellant with violating New York's e-stop law for failing to disclose a Facebook account.
New York Court of Appeals held that doctrine of field preemption meant that counties could not enact their own ordinances restricting where people on the sex offense registry could reside.