If a usa citizen, who was convicted of a federal felony, charged with possession
of child pornography ... who has served his sentence ...
but upon release is obligated to fulfill severe lifetime conditions of
federal supervision under the US Parole
Office ... considers the possibilty
of leaving America to live elsewhere in order to avoid these severe restricitions ... howbeit with the intent to never use child pornagraphy again .. and does NOT re-offend ... but lives as a normal and responsible citiizen in the foreign
country ... i.e. does not break any of the foreign country's laws.
So for ex, would the average country of the 94 which have extradition treaties
with the USA ...honor an extradition request from the usa over such a person
(who would NOT have committed a crime in their country) ... the usa presumably requesting the extradition because of the avoidance of the usa citizen of what
the usa parole office authorities decide is necessary conditions for his supervised
release following his prison term, for life ... for ex., mandatory state registry
as a sex offender
and/or prohibiting him from leaving the state) ...
the question is would the foreign country honor the extradition request, even
though they themselves do not have such severe restrictions on a felon who
has successfully completed his term of incarceration?
The usa terms of sentencing for possession (not distribution) of child pornagraphy
are among the harshest in the world, and not matched in most western countries
in either the severity of the sentence and the fines or in the conditions of lifetime
supervision required after the felon serves his sentence.
Or would a country like Equador, for ex, which is currently famous for being a
destination for usa legal fugitives like Assuange and Snowden, be a safe haven
for such a usa citizen, presuming he would in fact, never re-offend, be a good
citizen of the foreign country, and "go forth and sin no more?"
extradition because the usa citizen was avoiding the conditions of uspo