So, as you realize, we’re talking about a bill that’s been introduced, so it’s premature to say “The State [sic] of Virginia plans” to do anything. Also, “teens” is literally true (that is, a 19 year old could not have oral sex with a 15 year old), but it’s deliberately misleading (in the way that 18 year old adults are often described as teenage children). The purpose of the bill would be to make oral sex between children and adults illegal. The fact that it makes activities between two people close in age a crime is the perennial problem with age of consent laws.
This case is a little different, though, and (in the interest of GQ), I’ll try to give a fact-only summary:
For many years, Virginia had a “crimes against nature” statute which make oral sex, anal sex, and bestiality illegal. Following Lawrence, the Virginia courts interpreted the decision to carve out consensual sex between adults, but otherwise left the statute in place.
Last year, the Fourth Circuit held that Lawrence had, in fact, invalidated the entire statute and vacated the conviction of an adult who had been convicted of soliciting oral sex from a minor. The current AG (to much mockery) appealed the decision and cert was denied.
So, currently, it is not a crime to have oral or anal sex with a child 15 and up in Virginia (whether or not bestiality is still a crime is unclear). This bill seeks to restore the status quo ante. There are reasons that could be offered to punish oral sex with minors more harshly than vaginal sex with minors, but I’m not sure they’ve been considered in this case. This guy is just trying to reenact the ban on oral sex with minors that existed (through interpretation) prior to the Fourth Circuit’s ruling.
Now, what are the chances of it passing? Who can say? Except that making sure that this sort of thing was not illegal was a prominent issue in the last gubernatorial campaign and, it seems to me, the electorate made it clear that they do not want such things criminalized. So, my guess is that it doesn’t get enacted, either by veto or because it’s blocked in the state senate.
Either way, it’s wildly misleading (if predictable) to portray it as either making it illegal for teens to have oral sex or to ban oral sex in America.