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Illinois Compiled Statutes

Information maintained by the Legislative Reference Bureau
Updating the database of the Illinois Compiled Statutes (ILCS) is an ongoing process. Recent laws may not yet be included in the ILCS database, but they are found on this site as Public Acts soon after they become law. For information concerning the relationship between statutes and Public Acts, refer to the Guide.

Because the statute database is maintained primarily for legislative drafting purposes, statutory changes are sometimes included in the statute database before they take effect. If the source note at the end of a Section of the statutes includes a Public Act that has not yet taken effect, the version of the law that is currently in effect may have already been removed from the database and you should refer to that Public Act to see the changes made to the current law.

CRIMINAL OFFENSES
(720 ILCS 5/) Criminal Code of 2012.

720 ILCS 5/12-2

    (720 ILCS 5/12-2) (from Ch. 38, par. 12-2)
    Sec. 12-2. Aggravated assault.
    (a) Offense based on location of conduct. A person commits aggravated assault when he or she commits an assault against an individual who is on or about a public way, public property, a public place of accommodation or amusement, or a sports venue.
    (b) Offense based on status of victim. A person commits aggravated assault when, in committing an assault, he or she knows the individual assaulted to be any of the following:
        (1) A physically handicapped person or a person 60
    
years of age or older and the assault is without legal justification.
        (2) A teacher or school employee upon school grounds
    
or grounds adjacent to a school or in any part of a building used for school purposes.
        (3) A park district employee upon park grounds or
    
grounds adjacent to a park or in any part of a building used for park purposes.
        (4) A peace officer, community policing volunteer,
    
fireman, private security officer, emergency management worker, emergency medical technician, or utility worker:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) assaulted to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) assaulted in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (5) A correctional officer or probation officer:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) assaulted to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) assaulted in retaliation for performing
        
his or her official duties.
        (6) A correctional institution employee, a county
    
juvenile detention center employee who provides direct and continuous supervision of residents of a juvenile detention center, including a county juvenile detention center employee who supervises recreational activity for residents of a juvenile detention center, or a Department of Human Services employee, Department of Human Services officer, or employee of a subcontractor of the Department of Human Services supervising or controlling sexually dangerous persons or sexually violent persons:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) assaulted to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) assaulted in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (7) An employee of the State of Illinois, a municipal
    
corporation therein, or a political subdivision thereof, performing his or her official duties.
        (8) A transit employee performing his or her official
    
duties, or a transit passenger.
        (9) A sports official or coach actively participating
    
in any level of athletic competition within a sports venue, on an indoor playing field or outdoor playing field, or within the immediate vicinity of such a facility or field.
        (10) A person authorized to serve process under
    
Section 2-202 of the Code of Civil Procedure or a special process server appointed by the circuit court, while that individual is in the performance of his or her duties as a process server.
    (c) Offense based on use of firearm, device, or motor vehicle. A person commits aggravated assault when, in committing an assault, he or she does any of the following:
        (1) Uses a deadly weapon, an air rifle as defined in
    
the Air Rifle Act, or any device manufactured and designed to be substantially similar in appearance to a firearm, other than by discharging a firearm.
        (2) Discharges a firearm, other than from a motor
    
vehicle.
        (3) Discharges a firearm from a motor vehicle.
        (4) Wears a hood, robe, or mask to conceal his or her
    
identity.
        (5) Knowingly and without lawful justification shines
    
or flashes a laser gun sight or other laser device attached to a firearm, or used in concert with a firearm, so that the laser beam strikes near or in the immediate vicinity of any person.
        (6) Uses a firearm, other than by discharging the
    
firearm, against a peace officer, community policing volunteer, fireman, private security officer, emergency management worker, emergency medical technician, employee of a police department, employee of a sheriff's department, or traffic control municipal employee:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) assaulted to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) assaulted in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (7) Without justification operates a motor vehicle in
    
a manner which places a person, other than a person listed in subdivision (b)(4), in reasonable apprehension of being struck by the moving motor vehicle.
        (8) Without justification operates a motor vehicle in
    
a manner which places a person listed in subdivision (b)(4), in reasonable apprehension of being struck by the moving motor vehicle.
        (9) Knowingly video or audio records the offense
    
with the intent to disseminate the recording.
    (d) Sentence. Aggravated assault as defined in subdivision (a), (b)(1), (b)(2), (b)(3), (b)(4), (b)(7), (b)(8), (b)(9), (c)(1), (c)(4), or (c)(9) is a Class A misdemeanor, except that aggravated assault as defined in subdivision (b)(4) and (b)(7) is a Class 4 felony if a Category I, Category II, or Category III weapon is used in the commission of the assault. Aggravated assault as defined in subdivision (b)(5), (b)(6), (b)(10), (c)(2), (c)(5), (c)(6), or (c)(7) is a Class 4 felony. Aggravated assault as defined in subdivision (c)(3) or (c)(8) is a Class 3 felony.
    (e) For the purposes of this Section, "Category I weapon", "Category II weapon, and "Category III weapon" have the meanings ascribed to those terms in Section 33A-1 of this Code.
(Source: P.A. 97-225, eff. 7-28-11; 97-313, eff. 1-1-12; 97-333, eff. 8-12-11; 97-1109, eff. 1-1-13; 98-385, eff. 1-1-14.)

720 ILCS 5/12-2.5

    (720 ILCS 5/12-2.5)
    (This Section was renumbered as Section 12-5.02 by P.A. 96-1551.)
    Sec. 12-2.5. (Renumbered).
(Source: P.A. 88-467. Renumbered by P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-2.6

    (720 ILCS 5/12-2.6)
    (This Section was renumbered as Section 12-5.3 by P.A. 96-1551.)
    Sec. 12-2.6. (Renumbered).
(Source: P.A. 94-743, eff. 5-8-06. Renumbered by P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-3

    (720 ILCS 5/12-3) (from Ch. 38, par. 12-3)
    Sec. 12-3. Battery.
    (a) A person commits battery if he or she knowingly without legal justification by any means (1) causes bodily harm to an individual or (2) makes physical contact of an insulting or provoking nature with an individual.
    (b) Sentence.
    Battery is a Class A misdemeanor.
(Source: P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-3.05

    (720 ILCS 5/12-3.05) (was 720 ILCS 5/12-4)
    Sec. 12-3.05. Aggravated battery.
    (a) Offense based on injury. A person commits aggravated battery when, in committing a battery, other than by the discharge of a firearm, he or she knowingly does any of the following:
        (1) Causes great bodily harm or permanent disability
    
or disfigurement.
        (2) Causes severe and permanent disability, great
    
bodily harm, or disfigurement by means of a caustic or flammable substance, a poisonous gas, a deadly biological or chemical contaminant or agent, a radioactive substance, or a bomb or explosive compound.
        (3) Causes great bodily harm or permanent disability
    
or disfigurement to an individual whom the person knows to be a peace officer, community policing volunteer, fireman, private security officer, correctional institution employee, or Department of Human Services employee supervising or controlling sexually dangerous persons or sexually violent persons:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) battered to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) battered in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (4) Causes great bodily harm or permanent disability
    
or disfigurement to an individual 60 years of age or older.
        (5) Strangles another individual.
    (b) Offense based on injury to a child or intellectually disabled person. A person who is at least 18 years of age commits aggravated battery when, in committing a battery, he or she knowingly and without legal justification by any means:
        (1) causes great bodily harm or permanent disability
    
or disfigurement to any child under the age of 13 years, or to any severely or profoundly intellectually disabled person; or
        (2) causes bodily harm or disability or disfigurement
    
to any child under the age of 13 years or to any severely or profoundly intellectually disabled person.
    (c) Offense based on location of conduct. A person commits aggravated battery when, in committing a battery, other than by the discharge of a firearm, he or she is or the person battered is on or about a public way, public property, a public place of accommodation or amusement, a sports venue, or a domestic violence shelter.
    (d) Offense based on status of victim. A person commits aggravated battery when, in committing a battery, other than by discharge of a firearm, he or she knows the individual battered to be any of the following:
        (1) A person 60 years of age or older.
        (2) A person who is pregnant or physically
    
handicapped.
        (3) A teacher or school employee upon school grounds
    
or grounds adjacent to a school or in any part of a building used for school purposes.
        (4) A peace officer, community policing volunteer,
    
fireman, private security officer, correctional institution employee, or Department of Human Services employee supervising or controlling sexually dangerous persons or sexually violent persons:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) battered to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) battered in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (5) A judge, emergency management worker, emergency
    
medical technician, or utility worker:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) battered to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) battered in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (6) An officer or employee of the State of Illinois,
    
a unit of local government, or a school district, while performing his or her official duties.
        (7) A transit employee performing his or her official
    
duties, or a transit passenger.
        (8) A taxi driver on duty.
        (9) A merchant who detains the person for an alleged
    
commission of retail theft under Section 16-26 of this Code and the person without legal justification by any means causes bodily harm to the merchant.
        (10) A person authorized to serve process under
    
Section 2-202 of the Code of Civil Procedure or a special process server appointed by the circuit court while that individual is in the performance of his or her duties as a process server.
        (11) A nurse while in the performance of his or her
    
duties as a nurse.
    (e) Offense based on use of a firearm. A person commits aggravated battery when, in committing a battery, he or she knowingly does any of the following:
        (1) Discharges a firearm, other than a machine gun or
    
a firearm equipped with a silencer, and causes any injury to another person.
        (2) Discharges a firearm, other than a machine gun or
    
a firearm equipped with a silencer, and causes any injury to a person he or she knows to be a peace officer, community policing volunteer, person summoned by a police officer, fireman, private security officer, correctional institution employee, or emergency management worker:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) battered to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) battered in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (3) Discharges a firearm, other than a machine gun or
    
a firearm equipped with a silencer, and causes any injury to a person he or she knows to be an emergency medical technician employed by a municipality or other governmental unit:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) battered to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) battered in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (4) Discharges a firearm and causes any injury to a
    
person he or she knows to be a teacher, a student in a school, or a school employee, and the teacher, student, or employee is upon school grounds or grounds adjacent to a school or in any part of a building used for school purposes.
        (5) Discharges a machine gun or a firearm equipped
    
with a silencer, and causes any injury to another person.
        (6) Discharges a machine gun or a firearm equipped
    
with a silencer, and causes any injury to a person he or she knows to be a peace officer, community policing volunteer, person summoned by a police officer, fireman, private security officer, correctional institution employee or emergency management worker:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) battered to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) battered in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (7) Discharges a machine gun or a firearm equipped
    
with a silencer, and causes any injury to a person he or she knows to be an emergency medical technician employed by a municipality or other governmental unit:
            (i) performing his or her official duties;
            (ii) battered to prevent performance of his or
        
her official duties; or
            (iii) battered in retaliation for performing his
        
or her official duties.
        (8) Discharges a machine gun or a firearm equipped
    
with a silencer, and causes any injury to a person he or she knows to be a teacher, or a student in a school, or a school employee, and the teacher, student, or employee is upon school grounds or grounds adjacent to a school or in any part of a building used for school purposes.
    (f) Offense based on use of a weapon or device. A person commits aggravated battery when, in committing a battery, he or she does any of the following:
        (1) Uses a deadly weapon other than by discharge of a
    
firearm, or uses an air rifle as defined in Section 24.8-0.1 of this Code.
        (2) Wears a hood, robe, or mask to conceal his or her
    
identity.
        (3) Knowingly and without lawful justification shines
    
or flashes a laser gunsight or other laser device attached to a firearm, or used in concert with a firearm, so that the laser beam strikes upon or against the person of another.
        (4) Knowingly video or audio records the offense with
    
the intent to disseminate the recording.
    (g) Offense based on certain conduct. A person commits aggravated battery when, other than by discharge of a firearm, he or she does any of the following:
        (1) Violates Section 401 of the Illinois Controlled
    
Substances Act by unlawfully delivering a controlled substance to another and any user experiences great bodily harm or permanent disability as a result of the injection, inhalation, or ingestion of any amount of the controlled substance.
        (2) Knowingly administers to an individual or causes
    
him or her to take, without his or her consent or by threat or deception, and for other than medical purposes, any intoxicating, poisonous, stupefying, narcotic, anesthetic, or controlled substance, or gives to another person any food containing any substance or object intended to cause physical injury if eaten.
        (3) Knowingly causes or attempts to cause a
    
correctional institution employee or Department of Human Services employee to come into contact with blood, seminal fluid, urine, or feces by throwing, tossing, or expelling the fluid or material, and the person is an inmate of a penal institution or is a sexually dangerous person or sexually violent person in the custody of the Department of Human Services.
    (h) Sentence. Unless otherwise provided, aggravated battery is a Class 3 felony.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (a)(4), (d)(4), or (g)(3) is a Class 2 felony.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (a)(3) or (g)(1) is a Class 1 felony.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (a)(1) is a Class 1 felony when the aggravated battery was intentional and involved the infliction of torture, as defined in paragraph (14) of subsection (b) of Section 9-1 of this Code, as the infliction of or subjection to extreme physical pain, motivated by an intent to increase or prolong the pain, suffering, or agony of the victim.
    Aggravated battery under subdivision (a)(5) is a Class 1 felony if:
        (A) the person used or attempted to use a dangerous
    
instrument while committing the offense; or
        (B) the person caused great bodily harm or permanent
    
disability or disfigurement to the other person while committing the offense; or
        (C) the person has been previously convicted of a
    
violation of subdivision (a)(5) under the laws of this State or laws similar to subdivision (a)(5) of any other state.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (e)(1) is a Class X felony.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (a)(2) is a Class X felony for which a person shall be sentenced to a term of imprisonment of a minimum of 6 years and a maximum of 45 years.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (e)(5) is a Class X felony for which a person shall be sentenced to a term of imprisonment of a minimum of 12 years and a maximum of 45 years.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (e)(2), (e)(3), or (e)(4) is a Class X felony for which a person shall be sentenced to a term of imprisonment of a minimum of 15 years and a maximum of 60 years.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (e)(6), (e)(7), or (e)(8) is a Class X felony for which a person shall be sentenced to a term of imprisonment of a minimum of 20 years and a maximum of 60 years.
    Aggravated battery as defined in subdivision (b)(1) is a Class X felony, except that:
        (1) if the person committed the offense while armed
    
with a firearm, 15 years shall be added to the term of imprisonment imposed by the court;
        (2) if, during the commission of the offense, the
    
person personally discharged a firearm, 20 years shall be added to the term of imprisonment imposed by the court;
        (3) if, during the commission of the offense, the
    
person personally discharged a firearm that proximately caused great bodily harm, permanent disability, permanent disfigurement, or death to another person, 25 years or up to a term of natural life shall be added to the term of imprisonment imposed by the court.
    (i) Definitions. For the purposes of this Section:
    "Building or other structure used to provide shelter" has the meaning ascribed to "shelter" in Section 1 of the Domestic Violence Shelters Act.
    "Domestic violence" has the meaning ascribed to it in Section 103 of the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986.
    "Domestic violence shelter" means any building or other structure used to provide shelter or other services to victims or to the dependent children of victims of domestic violence pursuant to the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986 or the Domestic Violence Shelters Act, or any place within 500 feet of such a building or other structure in the case of a person who is going to or from such a building or other structure.
    "Firearm" has the meaning provided under Section 1.1 of the Firearm Owners Identification Card Act, and does not include an air rifle as defined by Section 24.8-0.1 of this Code.
    "Machine gun" has the meaning ascribed to it in Section 24-1 of this Code.
    "Merchant" has the meaning ascribed to it in Section 16-0.1 of this Code.
    "Strangle" means intentionally impeding the normal breathing or circulation of the blood of an individual by applying pressure on the throat or neck of that individual or by blocking the nose or mouth of that individual.
(Source: P.A. 97-597, eff. 1-1-12; incorporates 97-227, eff. 1-1-12, 97-313, eff. 1-1-12, and 97-467, eff. 1-1-12; 97-1109, eff. 1-1-13; 98-369, eff. 1-1-14; 98-385, eff. 1-1-14; 98-756, eff. 7-16-14.)

720 ILCS 5/12-3.1

    (720 ILCS 5/12-3.1) (from Ch. 38, par. 12-3.1)
    Sec. 12-3.1. Battery of an unborn child; aggravated battery of an unborn child.
    (a) A person commits battery of an unborn child if he or she knowingly without legal justification and by any means causes bodily harm to an unborn child.
    (a-5) A person commits aggravated battery of an unborn child when, in committing a battery of an unborn child, he or she knowingly causes great bodily harm or permanent disability or disfigurement to an unborn child.
    (b) For purposes of this Section, (1) "unborn child" shall mean any individual of the human species from fertilization until birth, and (2) "person" shall not include the pregnant woman whose unborn child is harmed.
    (c) Sentence. Battery of an unborn child is a Class A misdemeanor. Aggravated battery of an unborn child is a Class 2 felony.
    (d) This Section shall not apply to acts which cause bodily harm to an unborn child if those acts were committed during any abortion, as defined in Section 2 of the Illinois Abortion Law of 1975, as amended, to which the pregnant woman has consented. This Section shall not apply to acts which were committed pursuant to usual and customary standards of medical practice during diagnostic testing or therapeutic treatment.
(Source: P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-3.2

    (720 ILCS 5/12-3.2) (from Ch. 38, par. 12-3.2)
    (Text of Section before amendment by P.A. 98-994)
    Sec. 12-3.2. Domestic battery.
    (a) A person commits domestic battery if he or she knowingly without legal justification by any means:
        (1) causes bodily harm to any family or household
    
member;
        (2) makes physical contact of an insulting or
    
provoking nature with any family or household member.
    (b) Sentence. Domestic battery is a Class A misdemeanor. Domestic battery is a Class 4 felony if the defendant has any prior conviction under this Code for violation of an order of protection (Section 12-3.4 or 12-30), or any prior conviction under the law of another jurisdiction for an offense which is substantially similar. Domestic battery is a Class 4 felony if the defendant has any prior conviction under this Code for first degree murder (Section 9-1), attempt to commit first degree murder (Section 8-4), aggravated domestic battery (Section 12-3.3), aggravated battery (Section 12-3.05 or 12-4), heinous battery (Section 12-4.1), aggravated battery with a firearm (Section 12-4.2), aggravated battery with a machine gun or a firearm equipped with a silencer (Section 12-4.2-5), aggravated battery of a child (Section 12-4.3), aggravated battery of an unborn child (subsection (a-5) of Section 12-3.1, or Section 12-4.4), aggravated battery of a senior citizen (Section 12-4.6), stalking (Section 12-7.3), aggravated stalking (Section 12-7.4), criminal sexual assault (Section 11-1.20 or 12-13), aggravated criminal sexual assault (Section 11-1.30 or 12-14), kidnapping (Section 10-1), aggravated kidnapping (Section 10-2), predatory criminal sexual assault of a child (Section 11-1.40 or 12-14.1), aggravated criminal sexual abuse (Section 11-1.60 or 12-16), unlawful restraint (Section 10-3), aggravated unlawful restraint (Section 10-3.1), aggravated arson (Section 20-1.1), or aggravated discharge of a firearm (Section 24-1.2), or any prior conviction under the law of another jurisdiction for any offense that is substantially similar to the offenses listed in this Section, when any of these offenses have been committed against a family or household member. Domestic battery is a Class 4 felony if the defendant has one or 2 prior convictions under this Code for domestic battery (Section 12-3.2). Domestic battery is a Class 3 felony if the defendant had 3 prior convictions under this Code for domestic battery (Section 12-3.2). Domestic battery is a Class 2 felony if the defendant had 4 or more prior convictions under this Code for domestic battery (Section 12-3.2). In addition to any other sentencing alternatives, for any second or subsequent conviction of violating this Section, the offender shall be mandatorily sentenced to a minimum of 72 consecutive hours of imprisonment. The imprisonment shall not be subject to suspension, nor shall the person be eligible for probation in order to reduce the sentence.
    (c) Domestic battery committed in the presence of a child. In addition to any other sentencing alternatives, a defendant who commits, in the presence of a child, a felony domestic battery (enhanced under subsection (b)), aggravated domestic battery (Section 12-3.3), aggravated battery (Section 12-3.05 or 12-4), unlawful restraint (Section 10-3), or aggravated unlawful restraint (Section 10-3.1) against a family or household member shall be required to serve a mandatory minimum imprisonment of 10 days or perform 300 hours of community service, or both. The defendant shall further be liable for the cost of any counseling required for the child at the discretion of the court in accordance with subsection (b) of Section 5-5-6 of the Unified Code of Corrections. For purposes of this Section, "child" means a person under 18 years of age who is the defendant's or victim's child or step-child or who is a minor child residing within or visiting the household of the defendant or victim.
    (d) Upon conviction of domestic battery, the court shall advise the defendant orally or in writing, substantially as follows: "An individual convicted of domestic battery may be subject to federal criminal penalties for possessing, transporting, shipping, or receiving any firearm or ammunition in violation of the federal Gun Control Act of 1968 (18 U.S.C. 922(g)(8) and (9))." A notation shall be made in the court file that the admonition was given.
(Source: P.A. 97-1109, eff. 1-1-13; 98-187, eff. 1-1-14.)
 
    (Text of Section after amendment by P.A. 98-994)
    Sec. 12-3.2. Domestic battery.
    (a) A person commits domestic battery if he or she knowingly without legal justification by any means:
        (1) causes bodily harm to any family or household
    
member;
        (2) makes physical contact of an insulting or
    
provoking nature with any family or household member.
    (b) Sentence. Domestic battery is a Class A misdemeanor. Domestic battery is a Class 4 felony if the defendant has any prior conviction under this Code for violation of an order of protection (Section 12-3.4 or 12-30), or any prior conviction under the law of another jurisdiction for an offense which is substantially similar. Domestic battery is a Class 4 felony if the defendant has any prior conviction under this Code for first degree murder (Section 9-1), attempt to commit first degree murder (Section 8-4), aggravated domestic battery (Section 12-3.3), aggravated battery (Section 12-3.05 or 12-4), heinous battery (Section 12-4.1), aggravated battery with a firearm (Section 12-4.2), aggravated battery with a machine gun or a firearm equipped with a silencer (Section 12-4.2-5), aggravated battery of a child (Section 12-4.3), aggravated battery of an unborn child (subsection (a-5) of Section 12-3.1, or Section 12-4.4), aggravated battery of a senior citizen (Section 12-4.6), stalking (Section 12-7.3), aggravated stalking (Section 12-7.4), criminal sexual assault (Section 11-1.20 or 12-13), aggravated criminal sexual assault (Section 11-1.30 or 12-14), kidnapping (Section 10-1), aggravated kidnapping (Section 10-2), predatory criminal sexual assault of a child (Section 11-1.40 or 12-14.1), aggravated criminal sexual abuse (Section 11-1.60 or 12-16), unlawful restraint (Section 10-3), aggravated unlawful restraint (Section 10-3.1), aggravated arson (Section 20-1.1), or aggravated discharge of a firearm (Section 24-1.2), or any prior conviction under the law of another jurisdiction for any offense that is substantially similar to the offenses listed in this Section, when any of these offenses have been committed against a family or household member. Domestic battery is a Class 4 felony if the defendant has one or 2 prior convictions under this Code for domestic battery (Section 12-3.2), or one or 2 prior convictions under the law of another jurisdiction for any offense which is substantially similar. Domestic battery is a Class 3 felony if the defendant had 3 prior convictions under this Code for domestic battery (Section 12-3.2), or 3 prior convictions under the law of another jurisdiction for any offense which is substantially similar. Domestic battery is a Class 2 felony if the defendant had 4 or more prior convictions under this Code for domestic battery (Section 12-3.2), or 4 or more prior convictions under the law of another jurisdiction for any offense which is substantially similar. In addition to any other sentencing alternatives, for any second or subsequent conviction of violating this Section, the offender shall be mandatorily sentenced to a minimum of 72 consecutive hours of imprisonment. The imprisonment shall not be subject to suspension, nor shall the person be eligible for probation in order to reduce the sentence.
    (c) Domestic battery committed in the presence of a child. In addition to any other sentencing alternatives, a defendant who commits, in the presence of a child, a felony domestic battery (enhanced under subsection (b)), aggravated domestic battery (Section 12-3.3), aggravated battery (Section 12-3.05 or 12-4), unlawful restraint (Section 10-3), or aggravated unlawful restraint (Section 10-3.1) against a family or household member shall be required to serve a mandatory minimum imprisonment of 10 days or perform 300 hours of community service, or both. The defendant shall further be liable for the cost of any counseling required for the child at the discretion of the court in accordance with subsection (b) of Section 5-5-6 of the Unified Code of Corrections. For purposes of this Section, "child" means a person under 18 years of age who is the defendant's or victim's child or step-child or who is a minor child residing within or visiting the household of the defendant or victim.
    (d) Upon conviction of domestic battery, the court shall advise the defendant orally or in writing, substantially as follows: "An individual convicted of domestic battery may be subject to federal criminal penalties for possessing, transporting, shipping, or receiving any firearm or ammunition in violation of the federal Gun Control Act of 1968 (18 U.S.C. 922(g)(8) and (9))." A notation shall be made in the court file that the admonition was given.
(Source: P.A. 97-1109, eff. 1-1-13; 98-187, eff. 1-1-14; 98-994, eff. 1-1-15.)

720 ILCS 5/12-3.3

    (720 ILCS 5/12-3.3)
    Sec. 12-3.3. Aggravated domestic battery.
    (a) A person who, in committing a domestic battery, knowingly causes great bodily harm, or permanent disability or disfigurement commits aggravated domestic battery.
    (a-5) A person who, in committing a domestic battery, strangles another individual commits aggravated domestic battery. For the purposes of this subsection (a-5), "strangle" means intentionally impeding the normal breathing or circulation of the blood of an individual by applying pressure on the throat or neck of that individual or by blocking the nose or mouth of that individual.
    (b) Sentence. Aggravated domestic battery is a Class 2 felony. Any order of probation or conditional discharge entered following a conviction for an offense under this Section must include, in addition to any other condition of probation or conditional discharge, a condition that the offender serve a mandatory term of imprisonment of not less than 60 consecutive days. A person convicted of a second or subsequent violation of this Section must be sentenced to a mandatory term of imprisonment of not less than 3 years and not more than 7 years or an extended term of imprisonment of not less than 7 years and not more than 14 years.
    (c) Upon conviction of aggravated domestic battery, the court shall advise the defendant orally or in writing, substantially as follows: "An individual convicted of aggravated domestic battery may be subject to federal criminal penalties for possessing, transporting, shipping, or receiving any firearm or ammunition in violation of the federal Gun Control Act of 1968 (18 U.S.C. 922(g)(8) and (9))." A notation shall be made in the court file that the admonition was given.
(Source: P.A. 96-287, eff. 8-11-09; 96-363, eff. 8-13-09; 96-1000, eff. 7-2-10; 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-3.4

    (720 ILCS 5/12-3.4) (was 720 ILCS 5/12-30)
    Sec. 12-3.4. Violation of an order of protection.
    (a) A person commits violation of an order of protection if:
        (1) He or she knowingly commits an act which was
    
prohibited by a court or fails to commit an act which was ordered by a court in violation of:
            (i) a remedy in a valid order of protection
        
authorized under paragraphs (1), (2), (3), (14), or (14.5) of subsection (b) of Section 214 of the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986,
            (ii) a remedy, which is substantially similar to
        
the remedies authorized under paragraphs (1), (2), (3), (14) or (14.5) of subsection (b) of Section 214 of the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986, in a valid order of protection, which is authorized under the laws of another state, tribe or United States territory,
            (iii) any other remedy when the act constitutes a
        
crime against the protected parties as the term protected parties is defined in Section 112A-4 of the Code of Criminal Procedure of 1963; and
        (2) Such violation occurs after the offender has been
    
served notice of the contents of the order, pursuant to the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986 or any substantially similar statute of another state, tribe or United States territory, or otherwise has acquired actual knowledge of the contents of the order.
    An order of protection issued by a state, tribal or territorial court related to domestic or family violence shall be deemed valid if the issuing court had jurisdiction over the parties and matter under the law of the state, tribe or territory. There shall be a presumption of validity where an order is certified and appears authentic on its face. For purposes of this Section, an "order of protection" may have been issued in a criminal or civil proceeding.
    (a-5) Failure to provide reasonable notice and opportunity to be heard shall be an affirmative defense to any charge or process filed seeking enforcement of a foreign order of protection.
    (b) Nothing in this Section shall be construed to diminish the inherent authority of the courts to enforce their lawful orders through civil or criminal contempt proceedings.
    (c) The limitations placed on law enforcement liability by Section 305 of the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986 apply to actions taken under this Section.
    (d) Violation of an order of protection is a Class A misdemeanor. Violation of an order of protection is a Class 4 felony if the defendant has any prior conviction under this Code for domestic battery (Section 12-3.2) or violation of an order of protection (Section 12-3.4 or 12-30) or any prior conviction under the law of another jurisdiction for an offense that could be charged in this State as a domestic battery or violation of an order of protection. Violation of an order of protection is a Class 4 felony if the defendant has any prior conviction under this Code for first degree murder (Section 9-1), attempt to commit first degree murder (Section 8-4), aggravated domestic battery (Section 12-3.3), aggravated battery (Section 12-3.05 or 12-4), heinous battery (Section 12-4.1), aggravated battery with a firearm (Section 12-4.2), aggravated battery with a machine gun or a firearm equipped with a silencer (Section 12-4.2-5), aggravated battery of a child (Section 12-4.3), aggravated battery of an unborn child (subsection (a-5) of Section 12-3.1, or Section 12-4.4), aggravated battery of a senior citizen (Section 12-4.6), stalking (Section 12-7.3), aggravated stalking (Section 12-7.4), criminal sexual assault (Section 11-1.20 or 12-13), aggravated criminal sexual assault (Section 11-1.30 or 12-14), kidnapping (Section 10-1), aggravated kidnapping (Section 10-2), predatory criminal sexual assault of a child (Section 11-1.40 or 12-14.1), aggravated criminal sexual abuse (Section 11-1.60 or 12-16), unlawful restraint (Section 10-3), aggravated unlawful restraint (Section 10-3.1), aggravated arson (Section 20-1.1), aggravated discharge of a firearm (Section 24-1.2), or a violation of any former law of this State that is substantially similar to any listed offense, or any prior conviction under the law of another jurisdiction for an offense that could be charged in this State as one of the offenses listed in this Section, when any of these offenses have been committed against a family or household member as defined in Section 112A-3 of the Code of Criminal Procedure of 1963. The court shall impose a minimum penalty of 24 hours imprisonment for defendant's second or subsequent violation of any order of protection; unless the court explicitly finds that an increased penalty or such period of imprisonment would be manifestly unjust. In addition to any other penalties, the court may order the defendant to pay a fine as authorized under Section 5-9-1 of the Unified Code of Corrections or to make restitution to the victim under Section 5-5-6 of the Unified Code of Corrections. In addition to any other penalties, including those imposed by Section 5-9-1.5 of the Unified Code of Corrections, the court shall impose an additional fine of $20 as authorized by Section 5-9-1.11 of the Unified Code of Corrections upon any person convicted of or placed on supervision for a violation of this Section. The additional fine shall be imposed for each violation of this Section.
    (e) (Blank).
    (f) A defendant who directed the actions of a third party to violate this Section, under the principles of accountability set forth in Article 5 of this Code, is guilty of violating this Section as if the same had been personally done by the defendant, without regard to the mental state of the third party acting at the direction of the defendant.
(Source: P.A. 96-1551, Article 1, Section 5, eff. 7-1-11; 96-1551, Article 2, Section 1035, eff. 7-1-11; incorporates 97-311, eff. 8-11-11; 97-919, eff. 8-10-12; 97-1109, eff. 1-1-13.)

720 ILCS 5/12-3.5

    (720 ILCS 5/12-3.5) (was 720 ILCS 5/12-6.3)
    Sec. 12-3.5. Interfering with the reporting of domestic violence.
    (a) A person commits interfering with the reporting of domestic violence when, after having committed an act of domestic violence, he or she knowingly prevents or attempts to prevent the victim of or a witness to the act of domestic violence from calling a 9-1-1 emergency telephone system, obtaining medical assistance, or making a report to any law enforcement official.
    (b) For the purposes of this Section:
    "Domestic violence" shall have the meaning ascribed to it in Section 112A-3 of the Code of Criminal Procedure of 1963.
    (c) Sentence. Interfering with the reporting of domestic violence is a Class A misdemeanor.
(Source: P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-3.6

    (720 ILCS 5/12-3.6) (was 720 ILCS 5/45-1 and 5/45-2)
    Sec. 12-3.6. Disclosing location of domestic violence victim.
    (a) As used in this Section:
    "Domestic violence" means attempting to cause or causing abuse of a family or household member or high-risk adult with disabilities, or attempting to cause or causing neglect or exploitation of a high-risk adult with disabilities which threatens the adult's health and safety.
    "Family or household member" means a spouse, person living as a spouse, parent, or other adult person related by consanguinity or affinity, who is residing or has resided with the person committing domestic violence. "Family or household member" includes a high-risk adult with disabilities who resides with or receives care from any person who has the responsibility for a high-risk adult as a result of a family relationship or who has assumed responsibility for all or a portion of the care of an adult with disabilities voluntarily, by express or implied contract, or by court order.
    "High-risk adult with disabilities" means a person aged 18 or over whose physical or mental disability impairs his or her ability to seek or obtain protection from abuse, neglect, or exploitation.
    "Abuse", "exploitation", and "neglect" have the meanings ascribed to those terms in Section 103 of the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986.
    (b) A person commits disclosure of location of domestic violence victim when he or she publishes, disseminates or otherwise discloses the location of any domestic violence victim, without that person's authorization, knowing the disclosure will result in, or has the substantial likelihood of resulting in, the threat of bodily harm.
    (c) Nothing in this Section shall apply to confidential communications between an attorney and his or her client.
    (d) Sentence. Disclosure of location of domestic violence victim is a Class A misdemeanor.
(Source: P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-4

    (720 ILCS 5/12-4)
    (This Section was renumbered as Section 12-3.05 by P.A. 96-1551.)
    Sec. 12-4. (Renumbered).
(Source: P.A. 97-467, eff. 1-1-12. Renumbered by P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-4.1

    (720 ILCS 5/12-4.1) (from Ch. 38, par. 12-4.1)
    Sec. 12-4.1. (Repealed).
(Source: P.A. 91-121, eff. 7-15-99. Repealed by P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-4.2

    (720 ILCS 5/12-4.2) (from Ch. 38, par. 12-4.2)
    Sec. 12-4.2. (Repealed).
(Source: P.A. 96-328, eff. 8-11-09. Repealed by P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-4.2-5

    (720 ILCS 5/12-4.2-5)
    Sec. 12-4.2-5. (Repealed).
(Source: P.A. 96-328, eff. 8-11-09. Repealed by P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-4.3

    (720 ILCS 5/12-4.3) (from Ch. 38, par. 12-4.3)
    Sec. 12-4.3. (Repealed).
(Source: P.A. 97-227, eff. 1-1-12. Repealed by P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-4.4

    (720 ILCS 5/12-4.4) (from Ch. 38, par. 12-4.4)
    Sec. 12-4.4. (Repealed).
(Source: P.A. 84-1414. Repealed by P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/Art. 12, Subdiv. 10

 
    (720 ILCS 5/Art. 12, Subdiv. 10 heading)
SUBDIVISION 10. ENDANGERMENT
(Source: P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11.)

720 ILCS 5/12-4.4a

    (720 ILCS 5/12-4.4a)
    Sec. 12-4.4a. Abuse or criminal neglect of a long term care facility resident; criminal abuse or neglect of an elderly person or person with a disability.
    (a) Abuse or criminal neglect of a long term care facility resident.
        (1) A person or an owner or licensee commits abuse of
    
a long term care facility resident when he or she knowingly causes any physical or mental injury to, or commits any sexual offense in this Code against, a resident.
        (2) A person or an owner or licensee commits criminal
    
neglect of a long term care facility resident when he or she recklessly:
            (A) performs acts that cause a resident's life to
        
be endangered, health to be injured, or pre-existing physical or mental condition to deteriorate, or that create the substantial likelihood that an elderly person's or person with a disability's life will be endangered, health will be injured, or pre-existing physical or mental condition will deteriorate;
            (B) fails to perform acts that he or she knows or
        
reasonably should know are necessary to maintain or preserve the life or health of a resident, and that failure causes the resident's life to be endangered, health to be injured, or pre-existing physical or mental condition to deteriorate, or that create the substantial likelihood that an elderly person's or person with a disability's life will be endangered, health will be injured, or pre-existing physical or mental condition will deteriorate; or
            (C) abandons a resident.
        (3) A person or an owner or licensee commits neglect
    
of a long term care facility resident when he or she negligently fails to provide adequate medical care, personal care, or maintenance to the resident which results in physical or mental injury or deterioration of the resident's physical or mental condition. An owner or licensee is guilty under this subdivision (a)(3), however, only if the owner or licensee failed to exercise reasonable care in the hiring, training, supervising, or providing of staff or other related routine administrative responsibilities.
    (b) Criminal abuse or neglect of an elderly person or person with a disability.
        (1) A caregiver commits criminal abuse or neglect of
    
an elderly person or person with a disability when he or she knowingly does any of the following:
            (A) performs acts that cause the person's life to
        
be endangered, health to be injured, or pre-existing physical or mental condition to deteriorate;
            (B) fails to perform acts that he or she knows or
        
reasonably should know are necessary to maintain or preserve the life or health of the person, and that failure causes the person's life to be endangered, health to be injured, or pre-existing physical or mental condition to deteriorate;
            (C) abandons the person;
            (D) physically abuses, harasses, intimidates, or
        
interferes with the personal liberty of the person; or
            (E) exposes the person to willful deprivation.
        (2) It is not a defense to criminal abuse or neglect
    
of an elderly person or person with a disability that the caregiver reasonably believed that the victim was not an elderly person or person with a disability.
    (c) Offense not applicable.
        (1) Nothing in this Section applies to a physician
    
licensed to practice medicine in all its branches or a duly licensed nurse providing care within the scope of his or her professional judgment and within the accepted standards of care within the community.
        (2) Nothing in this Section imposes criminal
    
liability on a caregiver who made a good faith effort to provide for the health and personal care of an elderly person or person with a disability, but through no fault of his or her own was unable to provide such care.
        (3) Nothing in this Section applies to the medical
    
supervision, regulation, or control of the remedial care or treatment of residents in a long term care facility conducted for those who rely upon treatment by prayer or spiritual means in accordance with the creed or tenets of any well-recognized church or religious denomination as described in Section 3-803 of the Nursing Home Care Act, Section 1-102 of the Specialized Mental Health Rehabilitation Act of 2013, or Section 3-803 of the ID/DD Community Care Act.
        (4) Nothing in this Section prohibits a caregiver
    
from providing treatment to an elderly person or person with a disability by spiritual means through prayer alone and care consistent therewith in lieu of medical care and treatment in accordance with the tenets and practices of any church or religious denomination of which the elderly person or person with a disability is a member.
        (5) Nothing in this Section limits the remedies
    
available to the victim under the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986.
    (d) Sentence.
        (1) Long term care facility. Abuse of a long term
    
care facility resident is a Class 3 felony. Criminal neglect of a long term care facility resident is a Class 4 felony, unless it results in the resident's death in which case it is a Class 3 felony. Neglect of a long term care facility resident is a petty offense.
        (2) Caregiver. Criminal abuse or neglect of an
    
elderly person or person with a disability is a Class 3 felony, unless it results in the person's death in which case it is a Class 2 felony, and if imprisonment is imposed it shall be for a minimum term of 3 years and a maximum term of 14 years.
    (e) Definitions. For the purposes of this Section:
    "Abandon" means to desert or knowingly forsake a resident or an elderly person or person with a disability under circumstances in which a reasonable person would continue to provide care and custody.
    "Caregiver" means a person who has a duty to provide for an elderly person or person with a disability's health and personal care, at the elderly person or person with a disability's place of residence, including, but not limited to, food and nutrition, shelter, hygiene, prescribed medication, and medical care and treatment, and includes any of the following:
        (1) A parent, spouse, adult child, or other relative
    
by blood or marriage who resides with or resides in the same building with or regularly visits the elderly person or person with a disability, knows or reasonably should know of such person's physical or mental impairment, and knows or reasonably should know that such person is unable to adequately provide for his or her own health and personal care.
        (2) A person who is employed by the elderly person or
    
person with a disability or by another to reside with or regularly visit the elderly person or person with a disability and provide for such person's health and personal care.
        (3) A person who has agreed for consideration to
    
reside with or regularly visit the elderly person or person with a disability and provide for such person's health and personal care.
        (4) A person who has been appointed by a private or
    
public agency or by a court of competent jurisdiction to provide for the elderly person or person with a disability's health and personal care.
    "Caregiver" does not include a long-term care facility licensed or certified under the Nursing Home Care Act or a facility licensed or certified under the ID/DD Community Care Act or the Specialized Mental Health Rehabilitation Act of 2013, or any administrative, medical, or other personnel of such a facility, or a health care provider who is licensed under the Medical Practice Act of 1987 and renders care in the ordinary course of his or her profession.
    "Elderly person" means a person 60 years of age or older who is incapable of adequately providing for his or her own health and personal care.
    "Licensee" means the individual or entity licensed to operate a facility under the Nursing Home Care Act, the Specialized Mental Health Rehabilitation Act of 2013, the ID/DD Community Care Act, or the Assisted Living and Shared Housing Act.
    "Long term care facility" means a private home, institution, building, residence, or other place, whether operated for profit or not, or a county home for the infirm and chronically ill operated pursuant to Division 5-21 or 5-22 of the Counties Code, or any similar institution operated by the State of Illinois or a political subdivision thereof, which provides, through its ownership or management, personal care, sheltered care, or nursing for 3 or more persons not related to the owner by blood or marriage. The term also includes skilled nursing facilities and intermediate care facilities as defined in Titles XVIII and XIX of the federal Social Security Act and assisted living establishments and shared housing establishments licensed under the Assisted Living and Shared Housing Act.
    "Owner" means the owner a long term care facility as provided in the Nursing Home Care Act, the owner of a facility as provided under the Specialized Mental Health Rehabilitation Act of 2013, the owner of a facility as provided in the ID/DD Community Care Act, or the owner of an assisted living or shared housing establishment as provided in the Assisted Living and Shared Housing Act.
    "Person with a disability" means a person who suffers from a permanent physical or mental impairment, resulting from disease, injury, functional disorder, or congenital condition, which renders the person incapable of adequately providing for his or her own health and personal care.
    "Resident" means a person residing in a long term care facility.
    "Willful deprivation" has the meaning ascribed to it in paragraph (15) of Section 103 of the Illinois Domestic Violence Act of 1986.
(Source: P.A. 96-1551, eff. 7-1-11; incorporates 97-38, eff. 6-28-11, and 97-227, eff. 1-1-12; 97-1109, eff. 1-1-13; 98-104, eff. 7-22-13.)