PUBLIC LAW 104-193—AUG. 22, 1996 110 STAT. 2349 "(i) is fleeing to avoid prosecution, or custody or confinement after conviction, under the laws of the place from which the individual flees, for a crime, or attempt to commit a crime, which is a felony under the laws of the place from which the individual flees, or which, in the case of the State of New Jersey, is a high misdemeanor under the laws of such State; or "(ii) is violating a condition of probation or parole imposed under Federal or State law; or "(iii) has information that is necessary for the officer to conduct the officer's official duties; "(B) the location or apprehension of the recipient is within such officer's official duties; and "(C) the request is made in the proper exercise of the officer's official duties.". SEC. 904. SENSE OF THE SENATE REGARDING THE INABILITY OF THE NONCUSTODIAL PARENT TO PAY CHILD SUPPORT. It is the sense of the Senate that— (a) States should diligently continue their efforts to enforce child support payments by the non-custodial parent to the custodial parent, regardless of the employment status or location of the non-custodial parent; and (b) States are encouraged to pursue pilot programs in which the parents of a non-adult, non-custodial parent who refuses to or is unable to pay child support must— (1) pay or contribute to the child support owed by the non-custodial parent; or (2) otherwise fulfill all financial obligations and meet all conditions imposed on the non-custodial parent, such as participation in a work program or other related activity. SEC. 905. ESTABLISHING NATIONAL GOALS TO PREVENT TEENAGE PREGNANCIES. (a) IN GENERAL.— Not later than January 1, 1997, the Secretary of Health and Human Services shall establish and implement a strategy for— (1) preventing out-of-wedlock teenage pregnancies, and (2) assuring that at least 25 percent of the communities in the United States have teenage pregnancy prevention programs in place. (b) REPORT. —Not later than June 30, 1998, and annually thereafter, the Secretary shall report to the Congress with respect to the progress that has been made in meeting the goals described in paragraphs (1) and (2) of subsection (a). SEC. 906. SENSE OF THE SENATE REGARDING ENFORCEMENT OF STATUTORY RAPE LAWS. (a) SENSE OF THE SENATE.—It is the sense of the Senate that States and local jurisdictions should aggressively enforce statutory rape laws. (b) JUSTICE DEPARTMENT PROGRAM ON STATUTORY RAPE. —Not later than January 1, 1997, the Attorney General shall establish and implement a program that— (1) studies the linkage between statutory rape and teenage pregnancy, particularly by predatory older men committing repeat offenses; and 42 USC 710 note. 42 USC 14016. Establishment.