The Child Abuse

  • The Child Abuse Hotline is a 501(C)(3) Charity # 20-355-3474
  • The Child Abuse Hotline has been providing free information for abused children and spouces for nearly a decade. Over the prior 9 years we have never recieved any funds to make this free service available. We are now forced to ask you for your kind assistance in helping us to keep this service online. Your donations of any amount will helpThe Child Abuse Hotline stay online for another decade.
  • The Child Abuse Hotline in order to provide you with the most up to date services must have your support.
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Hotline report; Who is a child abuser; What is a child abuser; Partners;

About us: The Child Safe Network’s mission is to protect our nations most valuable asset, our children!

Our organization is dedicated to educating and preventing missing, and abducted children.

Due to the passing of Megan’s Law, convicted sex offenders must register with local police in the communities in which they live. The Child Safe Network provides parents and guardians with the ability to search these databases of convicted sex offenders.

When you join the Network you will be able to search all active databases of registered sex offenders within the states that allow citizens to access such data.

Our database will be updated as frequently as possible. Our goal is to provide parents and guardians with the proper tools to keep our children safe.
Regards, The Child Safe Network Team

Where are child abuser (go down to this website and find links for the following items):

Product Information:

  • Membership in the ChildSafe Network entitles members to instant access to an enormously powerful web-based application which enables the members to access the most current database of registered sex offenders from the states that participate in online sex offender registration.
  • With a username and password, members are able to search and index, by name or location, any person who may possibly be in contact with their children.
  • The ChildSafe Network empowers parents and concerned individuals with immediate access via this powerful tool.

Megan’s Law:

  • Megan’s Law is named after a 7-year-old Hamilton Township, New Jersey girl named Megan Nicole Kanka. On July 29, 1994, she was lured into her neighbor’s home with the promise of seeing a puppy. Instead, Megan was brutally raped and murdered by a two-time convicted sex offender who had been convicted in 1981 of an attack on a 5-year-old child and an attempted sexual assault on a 7-year-old.
  • Eighty-nine days after Megan Kanka’s disappearance, New Jersey Governor Christine Todd Whitman signed the first state-level version of what we know as Megan’s Law.
  • The passage of Megan’s Law in New Jersey eventually led to the May 1996 passage of a federal law which is also known as Megan’s Law.
  • New Jersey’s Megan’s Law has specific mandates for active community notification which ensures that the community will be made aware of the presence of convicted sex offenders who may pose a risk to public safety.
  • Under New Jersey’s law, if a convicted sex offender is determined to pose a moderate risk of re-offending then schools and community groups likely to encounter that offender will be notified.
  • If an offender is determined to pose a high risk of re-offending, then schools, community groups and members of the public, such as neighbors who are likely to encounter the offender, will be notified.
  • Parents nationwide have been under the false impression that they, too, would be notified of a resident sexual predator, because of the false assumption that New Jersey’s state law is the same as each individual state’s law.
  • The federal version of Megan’s Law is drastically different than New Jersey’s version of Megan’s Law. The federal law requires all 50 states to release information to the public about known convicted sex offenders when it is necessary to protect their safety but do not mandate active notification.
  • If a state fails to comply with minimal release of information standards established by the federal government, then that state risks losing federal crime-fighting funding.
  • The federal mandate to release information to the public is often mistakenly referred to as community notification when, in actuality, the federal mandate requires just the release of information to the public–not active notification.
  • There is a significant difference between simply releasing information (making it available for the public to access on its own) and active community notification, when law enforcement officers go door to door to inform neighbors and schools.
  • The federal Megan’s Law does not require all 50 states to enact active notification laws, whereas New Jersey’s Megan’s Law has specific requirements for active community notification. Not all 50 states allow this data to be viewed on the internet as well.

Safety Tips:


  • Know where your children are at all times. Be familiar with their friends and daily activities. Teach your child if he or she becomes lost to quickly tell a policeman that he or she needs help.
  • Be sensitive to changes in your children’s behavior; they are a signal that you should sit down and talk to them.
  • Be alert to a teenager or adult who is paying an unusual amount of attention to your children or giving them inappropriate or expensive gifts.
  • Teach your children to trust their own feelings, and assure them that they have the right to say no to what they sense is wrong.
  • Listen carefully to your children’s fears, and be supportive in all your discussions with them.
  • Teach your children that no one should approach them or touch them in a way that makes them feel uncomfortable. If someone does, they must tell you immediately.
  • Be careful about babysitters and any other individuals who have custody of your children. Obtain references from people you trust and see if you can have access to background screening information about these individuals. Many states give people access to sex offender registries and criminal histories.


As soon as your children can articulate a sentence, they can begin the process of learning how to protect themselves against abduction and exploitation.

Children should be taught:

  • If you are in a public place, and you get separated from your parents, don’t wander around looking for them. Go to a checkout counter, the security office, or the lost and found and quickly tell the person in charge that you have lost your mom and dad and need help finding them.
  • You should not get into a car or go anywhere with any person unless your parents have told you that it is okay.
  • If someone follows you on foot or in a car, stay away from him or her. You should not get close to any car, unless your parent or a trusted adult accompanies you.
  • Grownups and others who need help should not ask children for help; they should ask older people.
  • No one should ask you for directions or for help loooking for a “lost puppy”, or tell you that your mother or father is in trouble and that he or she will take you to them.
  • If someone tries to take you somewhere, quickly get away from him (or her) and yell or scream, “This man (woman) is trying to take me away” or “This person is not my father (mother).”
  • You should try to take a friend with you, and never go places alone.
  • Always ask your parents’ permission to leave the yard or play area or to go into someone’s home.
  • Never hitchhike or try to get a ride home with anyone unless your parents have told you it is okay to ride with him or her.
  • If someone wants to take your picture, tell him or her no and tell your parents or teacher.
  • No one should touch you in the parts of the body that would be covered by a bathing suit, nor should you touch anyone else in those areas. Your body is special and private.
  • Children should be taught If you are in a public place, and you get separated from your parents, don’ be afrain to get help immediately. You can be assertive, and you have the right to say no to someone who tries to take you somewhere, touches you, or makes you feel uncomfortable, scared, or confused in any way.

FAQs: … (full text Where are child abuser).

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