I have enjoyed all of Todd's posts as they have always made sense and have helped me, at least, get a clearer understanding of what the controversy behind the sex offender and predator registries represent and what it means to folks on both sides of the issue. I also applaud Shiny1278's bravery for coming forth with what's going on in his case and sharing his concerns with us. Theme park and amusement companies have always maintained some sort of policies designed to ensure the safety of their park guests and to help promote orderly conduct on their parks, and that is a good thing to have anywhere. I have read through this entire thread so I can get a fair assessment of all sides and I would be one to agree that a policy that screens for potentially dangerous guests who have a criminal background where a victim was involved is a positive step to be taken to help protect their parks and the rest of their guests and to help make the parks and resorts a bit safer, but I'm a believer that merely targeting only one or two classifications of crime and not seeming to be screening for all the other, dangerous or deadly criminals is giving me the impression that Disney is not really trying and they are not following though on what should be the full screening process, that is if they are going to have any screening process in-place at all. So now I ask why should Disney not have a concern for other, violent and dangerous criminals who make it though the park gates on a daily basis such as rapists, grand theft, drug-related, bank robbery, etc? And if Disney does have a concern then is there any indication Disney's screening process will be stepped up so as to effectively screen for all dangerous convicts? I'd say if they were going to implement any kind of screening process that was meant to help ensure the safety of their parks and guests Disney should either go all the way and not stop short at just one or two things. Your thoughts?