Chapter 9.28
PROPERTY – CRIMES RELATING TO

Sections:

9.28.010    Theft, unauthorized issuance of bank checks and possession of stolen property.

9.28.020    Malicious mischief and obscuring identity of machines.

9.28.030    Trespass and related crimes.

9.28.040    Disruption of school activities.

9.28.010 Theft, unauthorized issuance of bank checks and possession of stolen property.

The following state statutes, including all future amendments, are adopted by reference:

    RCW

9A.56.010    Definitions

9A.56.020    Theft – Definition, defense

9A.56.050    Theft in third degree

9A.56.060

(1)(2)(3)(5)    Unlawful issuance of checks or drafts

9A.56.140    Possessing stolen property – Definition, credit cards, presumption

9A.56.170    Possessing stolen property in the third degree

9.54.130    Restoration of stolen property – Duty of officers

9A.56.220    Theft of cable television services

9A.56.230    Unlawful sale of cable television services

9A.56.240    Forfeiture and disposal of device used to commit violation

9A.56.260    Connection of channel converter

9A.56.270    Shopping cart theft

(Ord. 629 § 1, 1990)

9.28.020 Malicious mischief and obscuring identity of machines.

The following state statutes, including all future amendments, are adopted by reference:

RCW

9A.48.090    Malicious mischief in the third degree

9A.48.100

    (1)    Malicious mischief and physical damage defined

9A.56.180    Obscuring identity of a machine

(Ord. 629 § 1, 1990)

9.28.030 Trespass and related crimes.

The following state statutes, including all future amendments, are adopted by reference:

    RCW

9A.52.010    Definitions

9A.52.060    Making or having burglary tools

9A.52.070    Criminal trespass in the first degree

9A.52.080    Criminal trespass in the second degree

9A.52.090    Criminal trespass – Defenses

9A.52.100    Vehicle prowling

9A.52.120    Computer trespass in the second degree

9A.52.130    Computer trespass – Commission of other crime

(Ord. 629 § 1, 1990)

9.28.040 Disruption of school activities.

A. A person is guilty of disruption of school activities if he or she comes into or remains in any school building, classroom or upon any school ground, or street, sidewalk or public way adjacent thereto, without lawful reason, and intentionally causes disruption of the activities of the school.

B. As used in this section, “school” has its ordinary meaning and also includes universities, colleges, community colleges and institutions of higher education. (Ord. 629 § 1, 1990)