Dating loop hole
The bill includes providing greater access to domestic-violence shelters and adding dating violence to the Ohio attorney general’s Victims Bill of Rights.
Sykes explained that currently, Ohio’s domestic violence laws apply to people who abuse a family or household member in very specific relationships.“I went to go grab for the doorknob and that's when he raised the gun up towards me and he pulled the trigger,” she said. One bullet tore through her chest and another ripped through her wrist.RELATED | Investigation: How Ohio fails to protect women trying to escape abusive relationships“I felt it explode inside of me,” said Clark, who was told by doctors that she was lucky she survived.But you’d imagine that, at the very least, there’s no legal way for an abusive boyfriend to buy a gun, right? Domestic abusers are supposed to be prohibited from buying guns, and they can’t pass a federal background check when they buy a gun from a licensed dealer.But there’s a big catch: An abuser is only prohibited from buying a gun if he’s currently married to, formerly married to, has a child with, or lives with the victim.A protection order from a judge can legally prevent contact between a victim and perpetrator, including ordering that person to move out of a home that a couple shares.
It also can grant child custody and require the offender to relinquish any firearms.
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“Having been in the industry for 20 years I truly didn’t think a woman could help a man’s needs to pursue his lifestyle of being a better man and having the skills to attract and date women.
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CLEVELAND - More than a decade after she was shot twice by her boyfriend at point-blank range, a domestic violence survivor is joining forces with local lawmaker to close the legal loophole that left her unprotected.