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Latest Issue. Past Issues. What if you could just ban anyone who was arrested there from coming back for a year? Charlotte, North Carolina, is the latest city to be tempted by the idea. Anyone arrested there would be banned from returning for up to a year. Charlotte itself had a prostitution-exclusion zone from to , but chose not to renew it when the law expired.
Portland, Oregon, had zones for prostitution and drugs from to , when the mayor pushed to end them. But in , the city reinstated an altered version.
Cincinnati also used the zones for a while. But there are some problems with the zones. Courts have been split, but some have argued the rules constitute a violation of the constitutional right to free association and to intrastate travel. In Cincinnati, a woman who was arrested challenged the law after being excluded, because the order prevented her from visiting her grandchildren, who she was helping to raise. Although she was not convicted of the drug offense with which she was charged, the order held.
She successfully challenged it. Banning them simply banishes them from their homes—perhaps away from places where they have important social connections or can afford to live. Nor is it clear that exclusion zones work all that effectively. Portland saw a similar experience. While residents initially applauded the zones as effective, the impact seemed to tail off over time , in part because officers simply quit arresting as many people.
The other obvious problem with setting up these zones is racial bias. The problem is compounded when high-crime areas are also home to more people of color. When Portland ended zones in , the mayor cited disproportionate targeting of blacks.