Any person using information contained in this website to commit a criminal act against another person is subject to criminal prosecution.
The University of Dallas, Office of Campus Safety, in compliance with the Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act, makes the following information available to the university community in order to afford the community with the opportunity to be aware of the condition of their environment concerning known sex offenders. This information is not to be used in any other fashion or for any other purpose. The Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act description is listed below.
Currently Known Registered Sex Offenders Employed by, or Attending, the University of Dallas as Provided by the State of Texas Attorney General's Office
There are no registered sex offenders working at the University of Dallas at this time.
The Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act (CSCPA) provisions appear in subsection (j) of the Wettering Act (42 U.S.C. 14071(j)). Any person required to register under a state sex offender registration program must notify the state Attorney Generals office concerning each institution of higher education (i.e., post-secondary school) in the state at which the person is a student or works, and of each change in enrollment or employment status of the person at such an institution.
The local law enforcement agency having primary jurisdiction for the University of Dallas campus is the Irving Police Department. IPD can be contacted at: 972-721-2651
States can comply with the Wetterling Act's requirements concerning these registrants, in part, by: (1) Advising registrants concerning these specific obligations when they are generally advised of their registration obligations, as discussed in part II.A of the January 5, 1999, Wetterling Act guidelines (64 FR 572, 579), (2) including in the registration information obtained from each registrant information concerning any enrollment or employment at an institution of higher education in the state, and (3) establishing procedures for registrants to notify the state concerning enrollment or employment at an institution of higher education or the termination of such enrollment or employment would constitute a failure to register or keep such registration current for purposes of subsection (d) of the Wetterling Act (42 U.S.C. 14071 (d)), and must be subject to criminal penalties as provided in that subsection.
Under the requirements of subsection (j) of the Wetterling Act, state procedures must also ensure that information concerning a registrant enrolled or working at an institution of higher education is promptly made available to a law enforcement agency having jurisdiction where the institution is located, and entered into the appropriate state records or data system. This requirement applies both to any information initially obtained from registrants concerning enrollment or employment at institutions of higher education in the state, and information concerning subsequent changes in such enrollment or employment status. As paragraph (3) of subsection (j) makes clear, subjection (j) does not place any burden on an educational institution to request information about registrants enrolled or employed at the institution from the state, and the requirement that the state make the information available to a law enforcement agency having jurisdiction where the institution is located is not contingent on a request from the institution.
Subsection (j)'s requirement to promptly make the information available to a law enforcement agency having jurisdiction where the institution is located is supplementary to the requirement under subsection (b) (2) (A) and (4) of the Wetterling Act (42 U.S.C. 14071 (b) (2) (A), (4)) to promptly make information concerning registrants available to a law enforcement agency having jurisdiction where the registrant resides. The legislative history of the CSCPA explains subsection (j)'s requirement as follows:
Once information about an offender's enrollment * * * or employment * * * [at] * * * an institution of higher education has been provided to a state's sex offender registration program, that information should be shared with that school's law enforcement unit as soon as possible.
The reason for this is simple. An institution's law enforcement unit will have the most direct responsibility for protecting that school's community and daily contact with those that should be informed about the presence of the convicted offender.
If an institution does not have a campus police department, or other form of state recognized law enforcement agency, the sex offender information could then be shared with a local law enforcement agency having primary jurisdiction for the campus.
146 Cong. Rec. S10216 (Oct. 11, 2000) (remarks of Senator Kyl).
Thus, if an institution of higher education has a campus police department or other form of state recognized law enforcement agency, state procedures must ensure that information concerning the enrollment or employment of registrants at that institution (and subsequent changes in registrants' enrollment or employment status) is promptly made available to the campus police department or agency at the institution, then state procedures must ensure that his information is promptly made to some other law enforcement agency having jurisdiction where the institution is located. Regardless of whether an institution of higher education has its own law enforcement unit, the Wetterling Act does not limit the discretion of states to make information concerning registrants enrolled or working at the institution available to other law enforcement agencies as well.
The language of subsection (j) refers specifically to any registrant who " is employed, carries on a vocation, or is a student " at an institution of higher education in the state. These terms have defined meanings set forth in subsection (a) (3) (F) - (G) of the Wetterling Act (42 U.S.C. 14071 (a) (3) (F) - (G)). In light of these definitions, the registrants to whom the requirements of subsection (j) apply are those who: (1) are enrolled in any institution of higher education in the state on a full-time or part-time basis, or (2) have any sort of full-time or part-time employment at an institution of higher education in the state, with or without compensation, for more than 14 days, or for an aggregate period exceeding thirty days in a calendar year.
The CSCPA provisions in subsection (j) of the Wetterling Act are supplementary to, and do not limit or supersede, the provisions in subsection (b) (7) (B) of the Wetterling Act that require states to accept registration information from offenders who reside outside a state but come into the state in order to work or attend school. Subsection (b) (7) (B) applies only to non-resident workers and students, but it is not limited in scope to those who work at or attend institutions of higher education (as opposed to other places of employment or schools). The requirements under subsection (b) (7) (B) are explained in part V.B.2 of the January 5, 1999, Wetterling Act guidelines (64 FR 572, 585).
The CSCPA's effective date for its amendment to the Wetterling Act is two years after enactment. Hence, following October 27, 2002, Byrne Formula Grant awards to states that are not in compliance with subsection (j) of the Wetterling Act will be subject to a mandatory 10% reduction. If a state's funding is reduced because of a failure to comply with the CSCPA amendment to the Wetterling Act or other Wetterling Act requirements by an applicable deadline, the state may regain eligibility for full funding thereafter by establishing compliance with all applicable requirements of the Wetterling Act. States are encouraged to submit information concerning existing and proposed sex offender registration provisions relating to compliance with the SCSCPA amendment as soon as possible.
After the reviewing authority has determined that a state is in compliance with the Wetterling Act, the state has a continuing obligation to maintain its system's consistency with the Wetterling Act's standards, and will be required as part of the Byrne Formula Grant application process in subsequent program years to certify that the state remains in compliance with the Wetterling Act.
These guidelines relate solely to the provisions of the CSCPA that amended the Wetterling Act, and hence affect state eligibility for full Byrne Grant funding. In addition to adding subsection (j) to the Wetterling Act, the CSCPA amended federal education laws to ensure the availability to the campus community of information concerning the presence of registered sex offenders. The Department of Education is responsible for the issuance of regulations relating to those laws.
As noted above, the general guidelines for the Wetterling Act were published on January 5, 1999, and appear at 64 FR 572, with corrections at 64 FR 3590 (Jan. 22, 1999). The new CSCPA provisions in subsection (j), which these supplementary guidelines address, are only one part of the Wetterling Act. States must comply with all of the Wetterling Act's requirements in order to maintain eligibility for full Byrne Grant funding.
The "Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act" is a federal law enacted on October 28, 2000 that provides for the tracking of convicted, registered sex offenders enrolled as students at institutions of higher education, or working or volunteering on campus. This act amends the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 to clarify that nothing in that Act may be construed to prohibit an educational institution from disclosing information provided to the institution concerning registered sex offenders and requires the Secretary of Education to take appropriate steps to notify educational institutions that disclosure of this information is permitted. Information about registered sex offenders may be found on the Texas Department of Public Safety web page at