By uploading a photograph and selecting to conduct a face search, you understand that the photograph you uploaded will be collected and stored by InfoTracer and/or it’s processor(s) for the purpose of determining the identity within the photograph and to compare with facial images available from public sources and other resources. The photograph will not be disclosed by InfoTracer without your consent unless the disclosure if required by law or by a valid legal subpoena. The photograph will be permanently deleted from InfoTracer’s systems within a reasonable time after your search, not to exceed three years from the date of your search. A copy of InfoTracer’s Biometric Information and Security Policy for the use of photographs is included in our Privacy Notice.
InfoTracer.com is not a "consumer reporting agency" and does not supply "consumer reports" as those terms are defined by the Fair Credit Reporting Act ("FCRA"). By clicking "I Agree" you consent to our Terms of Service and acknowledge and agree not to use any information gathered through InfoTracer.com for any purpose under the FCRA, including, but not limited to, evaluating eligibility for personal credit, insurance, employment, or tenancy.
You acknowledge that you have the legal authority to provide this photograph for the above defined purpose and that your search does not violate our Terms of Service and Privacy Notice, or any applicable laws. Further, you consent to InfoTracer’s collection, use, and storage of the photograph for the above defined purpose.
InfoTracer.com is not a consumer reporting agency as defined by the Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA), and does not assemble or evaluate information for the purpose of supplying consumer reports.
You understand that by clicking "I Agree" you consent to our Terms of Service and agree not to use information provided by InfoTracer.com for any purpose under the FCRA, including to make determinations regarding an individual's eligibility for personal credit, insurance, employment, or for tenant screening.
You understand that license plate and VIN searches are only available for a purpose authorized by the Driver's Privacy Protection Act of 1994 (DPPA). The information obtained from our searches is not to be used for any unlawful purposes.
This website contains information collected from public and private resources. InfoTracer.com cannot confirm that information provided below is accurate or complete. Please use information provided by InfoTracer.com responsibly.
You understand that by clicking "I Agree," Infotracer.com will conduct only a preliminary people search of the information you provide and that a search of any records will only be conducted and made available after you register for an account or purchase a report.
Public records are generated on a municipal, county, state, and federal level. Many local, state, and federal government agencies create public records such as courthouses, sheriff’s offices, local police departments, county clerk’s offices, assessors’ offices, prisons, jails, and other agencies.
Searching for public records can be very time-consuming and expensive. With InfoTracer’s powerful search engine, tap into more than 5 billion records nationwide with a single search! Our data comes from thousands of public and private sources and is constantly updated. Information is always at your fingertips with InfoTracer’s instant search. To get started all you need is your search subject's name and state, email, phone, or address to conduct a search. Some of the records that can be found in InfoTracer’s public records reports will include when available:
Public records are information that is created, collected, or stored by a government agency. These official records are not private, and in many cases, they are available to the general public. A public record is a broad term covering many things, but some examples are arrests, judgments, bankruptcy filings, lawsuits, property sales, criminal records, and vital records. Public records are a result of the Freedom of Information Act (or FOIA) passed in 1966, which was designed to provide transparency in government.
Criminal records are forms, documents, and other types of information created, stored, and managed by local law enforcement and the courts. Whenever someone is arrested, charged with a crime, convicted, and incarcerated, the records about that person become their criminal record. Typically, criminal records include things such as arrest records, inmate records, court orders, criminal charges, convictions, judgments, felonies, misdemeanors, sex offender records, police records, mugshots, DUI/DWI records, and more.
Court records refer to case records and court documents processed through the United States court system. There are dozens of different types of courts in the U.S. broken down by jurisdiction. For example, there are state, federal, municipal, and county courts and circuit courts, district courts, superior courts, appellate, and supreme courts. There are also specialty courts like probate, tax court, traffic court, and others. Some of the types of records you can find using a case search include court judgments, lawsuits, civil cases, property records, tax liens, bankruptcies, traffic violations, tort cases, and other types of court cases.
Public records also contain a lot of general information, such as contact details. You can find things like a person’s name, current and previous mailing address, phone numbers, email addresses, relatives’ names, and even photographs. There is a lot of information online about everyone, and a lot of it is available in public records.
Whenever you purchase a piece of property or a significant asset, these records are public and recorded with the county office in the town/state where you bought them. You can find things like aircraft, boat, and motor vehicle registrations, property/land records and ownership, property tax records, new businesses, investments, and financial records showing someone’s net worth.
Just about everyone is on social media these days, and there is a lot of information that is publicly accessible. Using an InfoTracer search, you could find someone’s hidden social media accounts, photos, videos, posts, profile information, dating accounts, other email addresses, as well as other website data that is posted publicly online.
Vital records are documents that record life events. These are usually created, collected, or stored by the vital records office within the state. However, the laws pertaining to vital records vary statewide. Some examples of vital records you could find are birth certificates, death certificates, marriage licenses, civil unions, and divorce decrees. In some cases, even adoptions are public records. Vital records contain a lot of information like the person’s name, date of birth or death, place of birth or death, spouses’ information, marital status, and more. If you need an actual certificate, you will need to visit the registry of vital records, local courthouse, town hall, department of health, or other agencies depending on the type of certificate you need.
Various government and private organizations issue professional licenses for business and other purposes. Other examples of professional licenses are medical licenses, a legal license to practice law, or government security clearances. In addition, licensing may apply to many professional industries such as contractors, lawyers, teachers, doctors, nurses, land surveyors, therapists, electricians, and others. You can find out if someone’s license is current, lapsed, or suspended with a quick search.
Political contributions are also public records, and you can easily find out how much a person donated, to what party, and more. InfoTracer’s search tool can reveal someone’s donation history within minutes.
InfoTracer may show you someone’s educational history. You could view the subject’s school/university details, area of study, and the degree they earned if the information is available.
You may also look up someone’s job history. Depending on what information is available you could view the companies they worked for, dates of employment, the location of their employer, and the positions they have held.
Many people have unclaimed money they don’t know about. InfoTracer’s search could show you the person’s name, unclaimed property type, amount, the owner’s information, and who currently holds it.
InfoTracer is not a consumer reporting agency under the Fair Credit Reporting Agency (FCRA) and does not provide FCRA compliant consumer reports. InfoTracer does not permit the use of information obtained from their service for use in discriminating against any consumer or for the purposes of determining a consumer’s eligibility for personal credit, insurance, employment, housing, licenses, or benefits. It also does not permit the use of gathered information for any purpose related to a consumer’s economic or financial standing or status.
Public records cover a wide variety of information, from criminal and vital records to financial and court records. With InfoTracer, you can access 5 billion records covering things like arrests, convictions, sex offenses, bankruptcies, marriages and divorces, court records, driving records, liens, and so much more. You will be surprised at how much information you can find in public records.
No. Although a lot of information is available to the public, some records are private. Some examples of things you won’t find in public records include medical records protected by HIPPA, financial records, tax returns, credit reports, and private wills and trusts. In addition, some divorces, juvenile records, law enforcement, and court records may also be sealed for privacy to protect people or cases.
Searching for public records can be time-consuming and costly. If you visit courthouses, police departments, and/or government offices, it could take you a while to find what you are looking for, and you may not find it after all. Many offices charge a per page or search fee even if they don’t find the information you need. But there is a much better way. An InfoTracer search takes only minutes and pulls records from all over the country from thousands of sources. Make the job of searching for public records quick and easy with InfoTracer.
In some cases, you can visit courthouses and other government agencies to get copies for free, but it will take a lot of time to collect the records from various sources. You can run a free scan with InfoTracer and see a summary report instantly. Then if you want more information, you can sign up for a membership. The service is very affordable, easy to use, and a time-saver.
Yes. You can run a quick lookup within minutes. InfoTracer offers a wide variety of searches. You can find information on someone easily by entering their name, username, email, phone number, address, or IP address. It’s very easy to use, and you don’t need any special skills or knowledge.
InfoTracer records come from all U.S. states; however, each state has different regulations regarding what they consider public records. Therefore, some information may be available, whereas other information may not.
A death record is the official recording of a person's demise. It usually includes the date of death, time, location of their death, and the cause of death.
If you wanted to find out about a total stranger or someone you knew, you used to have to either visit dozens of government agencies and offices for public records or hire a private investigator to dig deep into someone's past for you.
In our busy lives, it's easy to lose touch with friends and loved ones. However, it may also be just as easy to rekindle those relationships and find a long lost relative or friend you have been missing.
My name is Elizabeth A. Braatz. I am currently a junior at Western Oregon University where I am majoring in Criminal Justice (CJ) with a minor in Legal Studies.
You understand, agree, acknowledge, and affirm under the penalty of perjury under 28 U.S.C. § 1746 that you may conduct a motor vehicle record search only for a purpose permitted under the Driver's Privacy Protection Act of 1994 (DPPA), 18 U.S.C. § 2721, et seq., as amended, and as supplemented or restricted by the laws, rules and regulations of the state from which the motor vehicle record is sought (collectively, DPPA Laws). By proceeding, you represent that you are aware of and understand the requirements and restrictions of the DPPA Laws, and that you are conducting your search for a purpose authorized by the DPPA Laws. You understand, agree, and acknowledge that your use of motor vehicle records for any purpose other than a permitted purpose under the DPPA Laws may subject you to criminal fines for non-compliance and to civil liability in the form of a private right of action, including actual and punitive damages, as well as attorneys’ fees. You agree to indemnify, defend, and hold harmless InfoTracer.com and its offices, directors, agents, employees, partners, affiliates, licensors, and data providers from and against any third-party claims, demands, expenses or liabilities of whatever nature or kind, due to or arising from your violation of the DPPA Laws. As required by the DPPA, we will retain a record of your request, including your name and permitted purpose(s).
You further understand that motor vehicle records are considered consumer reports under the Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA), 15 U.S.C. § 1681, et seq. By proceeding, you represent that you are aware of and understand the requirements and restrictions of the FCRA, and that you are not conducting your search for a purpose prohibited by the FCRA, including, but not limited to, determining an individual’s eligibility for personal credit or employment, tenant screening, or to assess risk associated with any business transaction.Close