Child Procurement

Child procurement laws today typically apply to the attempt to arrange a meeting with a minor for the purpose of sexual relations. In the internet age, it is not uncommon to initiate a meeting with a minor unknowingly. Child procurement charges may be intertwined with charges of statutory rape, child molestation, child pornography, or child abuse.

In some states, child procurement is the name for what is called child selling in other states. This charge involves the exchange of a child for money, and often involves fraudulent or black-market adoptions.

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If you are suspected of or have been charged with child procurement, your reputation and freedom may be at stake. You may want to consider speaking with a criminal defense attorney. Fill out the free, no-obligation form to connect with a local criminal lawyer today to discuss your states laws and get answers to your questions.

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Child Procurement Law

Child procurement convictions are usually felony crimes. For child procurement of the sexual or monetary variety, charges can be filed against a solicitor or a third-party facilitator who has put a child in danger.

If you have been charged with child procurement, you may be facing other related charges as well. A jury trial could mean sentencing for each crime successively, and may land you in prison for life. Depending on your case, a criminal defense attorney may be able to avoid a trial altogether. Fight for your freedom and your reputation. Get started today!

Child Procurement Penalties

Every state has different laws governing child procurement sentencing. Child procurement convictions often lead to jail sentences and mandatory registration as a sex offender. Depending on the circumstances, registration in the public database may be for life.

Total Criminal Defense can help you find a local criminal lawyer. Call at 877-445-1059 or fill out a free online evaluation form to connect with a lawyer near you.

The above summary of child procurement is by no means all-inclusive and is not intended to serve as legal advice. Laws may have changed since our last update. For the latest information on child support laws, speak to a local criminal defense lawyer in your state.