Kansas dating laws
-- the guys in prison hate child abusers becasue most of them have themselves been abused so you would run the high risk of being raped and then murdered in prison before you ever got out. There are laws for consent but, no laws for dating.
-- not such a sweet deal for 15 minutes with a minor huh -- ' There are no laws about dating. In Florida, the age of consent is 18, however, there is a proximaty in age clause that would not get him in trouble unless she is under 16 or he is over 24. The only "laws/rules" for dating would most likely be found in Religion.
Completely legal since there are no laws for dating, just for sex.
There are no laws for dating so that is up to the parents.
The plaintiffs, Tony Pace, and Mary Cox, were arrested under Alabama's Section 4189, which read: "[I]f any white person and any negro, or the descendant of any negro to the third generation, inclusive, though one ancestor of each generation was a white person, intermarry or live in adultery or fornication with each other, each of them must, on conviction, be imprisoned in the penitentiary or sentenced to hard labor for the county for not less than two nor more than seven years.""The counsel is undoubtedly correct in his view of the purpose of the clause of the amendment in question, that it was to prevent hostile and discriminating state legislation against any person or class of persons.
In this case, the Cable Act retroactively stripped the citizenship of any U. citizen who married "an alien ineligible for citizenship," which—under the racial quota system of the time—primarily meant Asian Americans.
The Fourteenth Amendment requires that the freedom of choice to marry not be restricted by invidious racial discriminations.
Under our Constitution, the freedom to marry, or not marry, a person of another race resides with the individual and cannot be infringed by the State." By November 2000, interracial marriage had been legal in every state for more than three decades thanks to the U. Supreme Court's ruling in (1967)—but the Alabama State Constitution still contained an unenforceable ban in Section 102: The Alabama State Legislature stubbornly clung to the old language as a symbolic statement of the state's views on interracial marriage.