The first two questions are addressed by the core components; the final question is answered by the fundamental principles. Supervision officers and mental health professionals require specialized knowledge to conduct appropriate and comprehensive assessments of offenders and to ensure that the strategies and interventions utilized will maximize the likelihood of reducing recidivism and ensuring safe communities. While collaboration among supervision officers and treatment providers is essential to managing sex offenders, the Comprehensive Approach recognizes that a host of other justice system and community agencies and organizations must be included. Overall, the Comprehensive Approach addresses three critical questions: Nor are they considered as linear or unidirectional process; rather, the core components are highly interrelated and interdependent, each having implications for one another and the system as a whole. Put simply, process evaluations examine what is delivered, how it is delivered, and how well it is implemented, whereas outcome evaluations assess whether and how much the services impact the overall program goals e. Registration data includes the offender's sex, height, weight, date of birth, identifying characteristics if any , statutes violated, fingerprints and a current photograph. Individuals convicted of petty crimes not covered by the AWA are still liable to abide by the previous regulations denoting them as a sex offender or habitual sex offender, sexual predator, sexually violent sexual predator, or child-victim offender. An offender's email addresses, chat room IDs and instant-messaging aliases must be surrendered to authorities. Risk assessment tools consider factors that have been empirically linked by research to sexual recidivism risk. A web-based registration list may be found on county websites, which identifies adult convicted sex offenders who are sexually-violent predators convicted of felony sexual acts, crimes of violence or failure to register as required. Program monitoring and evaluation are perhaps best accomplished through the utilization of process and outcome examinations. Collaboration For decades, criminal and juvenile justice systems and community agencies worked independently—and sometimes at odds with each other—in their efforts to manage sex offenders and protect victims. However, none of these components—in and of themselves—is sufficient in scope to address the magnitude and complexity of the problem.