Beaverton City Attorney’s Office - Victim Rights Request

Questions about whether the information you submit is private: please read the City of Beaverton Web Site Privacy Policy.
Further questions about the City’s privacy policy: send an email to

Timothy Kempton and Lauren Nweze Prosecutors

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(format: 999-999-9999 or 10-digit number)

Part One: Victim Rights Requested

Victims’ Rights Request Form For Adult Cases

As a victim of crime in Oregon, you have legal rights. Many of these rights go into effect automatically. However, some rights you must request. The city attorney’s office will assume you do not want to exercise these rights unless they receive this form. If you have questions, call 503-526-2215 and ask to speak with a Victim Advocate.

Are you represented by an attorney?

(format: 999-999-9999 or 10-digit number)

Please check the box in front of any of the right(s) (listed below) you are requesting.

(For further information about all of these rights please see the Department of Justice, Crime Victims» Services Division information).

To answer the next three questions, please read the after a crime occurs and crime victim bill of rights pages.

I understand the criminal justice system process as it relates to my case.
I better understand my rights and role as a victim of a crime.
The information I received helped me make informed choices about my situation.

Victim Impact Statement

Part Two: Prosecution / Court Purposes

The Victim Impact Statement is voluntary. It is a public document and subject to disclosure to the defendant or the defendant’s attorney.

You may choose to tell the Court about your experience through a victim impact statement. You can personally make your statement to the Court by speaking at the sentencing hearing, or, if you are not comfortable with this option, you may submit a statement in writing.

Written or spoken statements may become a part of the official court record. The judge, the prosecutor, the defendant, and the defendant’s attorney have access to your statement. As you consider preparing your statement, consider these questions as a helpful guide to frame your statement and stay on point.

Max 1000 characters

Was the defendant known to you?

Max 1000 characters

If not attending sentencing, would you like the prosecutor to offer your statement to the Court?

Max 1000 characters

The judge will make the final sentence recommendation; however, you may provide some feedback on conditions you feel might be appropriate for the prosecutor to consider during negotiation of the case:

Questions about this Web application: