Bella Hadid and The Weeknd are no longer dating, but they still have jobs to fulfill and lives to lead.First up: the Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show in Paris, where The Weeknd (whose real name is Abel Tesfaye) is performing for the second year in a row and Bella is making her debut.There can be a lot of pressure around sex and sometimes we worry that we are not normal.Movies, advertising, pornography, books, and our own experiences play a part in how we decide what is ‘normal’. Sex is about what works for you and the people you are involved with.A new search warrant scheme will be established to make it easier for police to conduct searches for even minor breaches.Suspects and witnesses would be compelled to provide information, including computer passwords.The intention is to construct a complete database of the DNA and fingerprints of all convicted sex offenders in the state.Police Minister Lisa Neville said the changes were to ensure that those who cause "some of the greatest risks" in the community were "properly monitored at very intensive levels"."Anyone who is convicted as a sex offender will be compelled to provide their DNA and fingerprints to police so that they're kept on record whilst they remain a sex offender in Victoria," she said."It's all about giving them [police] the powers they need to really properly and efficiently monitor sex offenders in our community." Ms Neville said the measures would apply to any convicted sex offender in Victoria, whether they were from interstate or overseas and police would be allowed to "back capture" the DNA and fingerprints from those convicted in the past.
Officers will also have new powers to search registered sex offenders and their homes to ensure compliance with their reporting obligations.They can sort out if the concern is a medical problem or medication side effect.A health care provider can also make referrals to counsellors or therapists.Opposition spokesman Edward O'Donohue said the laws were "long overdue".Join us at 11.30am on Monday 6 June to speak with Peter Cotton, a clinical and organisational psychologist who led the Mental Health Review.