The ONLY reason why an 18 year old wants to date/have sex with a 13/14 year old is because he's too immature to do it with someone his own age.I frankly don't see where anyone was judging you - simply telling you the legal facts.Also, the law is fluid, and these summaries may not reflect recent legislative change in a particular state.Every state in the country allows minors to consent to STI testing and care without parental approval, although a number of these set an age threshold for the right to consent without parental involvement.Although state and federal laws prohibit much of this discrimination against people with HIV, the ability to enforce those rights usually depends on access to free legal services, which are increasingly limited and not available at all in roughly half of the states in the United States.Thus, the potential negative consequences of HIV testing at a particular time or location might inform an individual's decision of whether or when to get tested for HIV; or whether to test anonymously or through a "confidential" testing process that reports their test results and identifying information to the state but maintains the confidentiality of those results. If so, legally, what can we do (sexually) without having the risk of him being prosecuted? In the sense that he won't be thrown in jail for statutory rape, yes, if that is indeed the age of consent (I have not looked it up to confirm it).
And if you see him anyway, they can get a restraining order. But the chances that you will get pregnant or get an STD are very high, and believe me, with either, he'll drop you like a hot potato.For detail on the selected state law and cases interpreting it, download Florida: Analysis & Codes, an excerpt from CHLP’s recently updated compendium of HIV- and STI-related criminal laws and civil laws relating to public health control measures in all 50 states, the military, and U. Board of medicine encourages all licensees to be tested and, in the event a licensee tests positive, the licensee must enter and comply with the requirements of the Professionals Resource Network. For retroactive notification should consider: (a) infection control practices of HCW (b) physical or mental status of HCW (c) occurrence of known exposure to patients (d) availability of patient records (e) time of infection in relation to time of care (f) evidence of transmission Generally require informed consent of HCW.Decision should be made in consultation w/public health officials. of Health and each appropriate board within the Division of Medical Quality Assurance shall have the authority to establish procedures to handle, counsel, and provide other services to health care professionals within their respective boards who are infected with HIV.While we have made an effort to ensure that this information is correct and current, the law is regularly changing, and we cannot guarantee the accuracy of the information provided.This information may not be applicable to your specific situation and is not, and should not be relied upon, as a substitute for legal advice. To view the publication in its entirety, see Voluntary testing.