Kelly Vierling is an Oklahoman touched by crime, who believes that if the reforms proposed in State Question 794 would have been in place, her experience with the criminal justice system would have been very different. When her son was shot and killed at a party, she learned there wasn’t the right support system for victims and their families
We’ve been busy connecting with supporters across Oklahoma who are committed to expanding crime victims’ rights through passage of State Question 794. We recently joined with members of the faith community and local leaders from Tulsa to Lawton, and it’s clear that energy for this movement remains strong.
There has been a lot of attention focused on the slate of six constitutional amendments that North Carolina voters will consider on November 6. Partisan controversy has swirled around the package - but one of the amendments deserves consideration outside of the group. Victims’ rights should not be dragged into the partisan rancor.
For Immediate Release
August 2, 2018
Media Contact: Alex Weintz; Alex@FKGConsulting.com or (405) 518-5135
The effort to pass State Question 794 is a people-powered movement. We are relying on a grassroots network that includes victims of crime and their families, victim advocates, law enforcement personnel, elected officials, and many others. All of us are united by our belief that crime victims deserve Constitutionally protected rights as outlined in Marsy’s Law.