A sex offender, or sexual offender, is defined under Florida law as a person who has been convicted of certain sexual crimes, whether in Florida or elsewhere. Generally speaking (with fuller details through the official Florida website), adults who get convictions for any of the following must register: most cases of sexual battery (F.S. 794.011); human trafficking (F.S. 787.06(3)); certain activities understood as “sexual misconduct” (F.S. 393.135(2), 394.4593(2), 916.1075(2), and 985.701(1)); most cases of digital pornography (F.S. 847.0135); illegal sexual interaction with (F.S. 794.05), kidnapping (F.S. 787.01), false imprisonment of (F.S. 787.02), improper video capturing of (F.S. 810.145(8)), luring and enticing (F.S. 787.025(2)(c)), hiring as a prostitute (former F.S. 796.03), sex-related purchasing or selling of (former F.S. 796.035), sex-related performance by (F.S. 827.071), or obscene behavior in the presence of (F.S. 847.0133) children; buying or selling of children for pornography (F.S. 847.0145), sending child pornography via digital means (F.S. 847.0137), or sending pornography to children (F.S. 847.0138); inappropriate (lewd and lascivious) behavior in front of either a child under age 16 (F.S. 800.04) or a disabled/elderly person (F.S. 825.1025); or illegal debt and racketeering crimes (F.S. 895.03) that involve illicit sex activity.