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Conducting a court judgment search online by either name or case number could lead to further case details, parties' names, procedures’ dates (start and end of judgment), judgment status, judgment amount, dispositions, liens, bankruptcies, assets (real estate, real property), and more.
A civil judgment is a decision taken in a dispute or a civil matter – a non-criminal legal claim between two parties. In case a civil court judgment ends up with a ruling against the offender in a court of law, the defendant might have to pay the damages owed. Find out case information, payment amounts, and deadlines by using our lookup tool.
Chapter 7 and Chapter 11 bankruptcy records are also available, split into different data fields that cover a wide range of details from bankruptcy case number, filing state, date, disposition, docket, lists of debtors, liabilities, assets to beneficiaries, and trustees.
The tax and property liens records focus on showing liens' status, the personal properties involved, real estate addresses, property owner, liens type, unpaid taxes with town, state or the IRS, any court orders, or debts that triggered liens, as well as easements and encumbrances.
Extracted straight from municipal, county, state, and federal courthouses across the US, court records information include state court/district court decrees, rulings, legal orders, and details about connected legal actions.
A court judgment is the result of a lawsuit, stating each party’s rights and liabilities derived from the legal proceedings. Judging by multiple grounds, we can distinguish different types of court judgments, as it follows:
When a United States court renders a judgment, it enables the successful party to claim money or property from the losing party. Judgment records contain information pertaining to a specific lawsuit or legal case. Once filed, they detail the court’s ruling. Judgments could be vacated, re-filed, or satisfied, depending on whether the debt was paid back or not (satisfaction of judgment). Vacated judgments were issued by mistake and can be erased from one’s legal files if they filed a dispute and they won. Otherwise, judgments could remain on someone’s record for 10 years.
With Infotracer’s court judgments search, anyone can learn more about specific judgments by accessing, when available, data about the plaintiff’s and defendant’s profile, case information, legal orders, assets, dispositions, judgment creditors, judgment debtor, and additional conditions.
Many court judgments are digitized and often accessible via court websites or online research services such as Infotracer.com. First, you’ll need to know which court of law issued the judgment against you.
County Court Judgments are held in a public database named the Register of Judgments, Orders, and Fines for six years, even if they’re paid off. They’re frequently updated with information and new cases received from the courts and anyone can consult them.
You can check your credit report because any information about your county court judgments will be there, including issuing date, the full amount owed and a unique court reference number. Then go to the court’s website and see if you can access the data online.
Court judgments show up on your credit report for six years since the judgment date. It’s not easily available to the general public, but lenders or credit institutions have access to this information.
Even if it isn’t paid, a Judgment is automatically removed from your records only after six years. For an earlier removal, you have to settle the debt, get a Certificate Of Satisfaction from the court and hire a lawyer to help you have it removed from the public register.