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You understand that you may not 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.
Public records contain sensitive information that is open to the wide public. People who try to find public records are interested in someone's birth and death records, contact details, marriage and divorce files, bankruptcies or arrest and criminal records.
Searching for public records online is outstandingly more practical, fast and hassle-free, by comparison with time-consuming in-person research at courthouses. With a powerful data aggregation system, InfoTracer's public records database needs just a few seconds to compile someone's full public profile and display it on your screen.
Arrests and criminal records reveal an individual's history of wrongdoing. The difference is that not everyone who gets arrested is a criminal. When a court finds them guilty of a crime, a criminal record is issued. Such records include full name, age, arrest/crime classification, date of birth, eye color, gender, hair color, height, offense, state, and weight.
Court records aggregate information from court documents stored at courthouses. Non-confidential data from traffic court cases, criminal court cases, personal injury cases, small claims court cases, family court cases or court cases become instantly available only, with a quick database lookup.
The marriage & divorce records section of your report has will immediately reveal if your person of interest was married or divorced, when and where it happened, spouse's name, bride's maiden name, as well as important matters pertaining to the divorce case.
Find out what type of assets somebody owns, including properties, cars, aircraft, boats, businesses and many more. A person's net worth, income, investments can be tracked online, effortlessly, with just a few taps.
A driving history check is an excellent way to access someone's traffic law violations, DUIs, DWIs, suspensions, accidents, revocations, and other driving-related convictions
The enhanced web and social search uncovers secret social media accounts, e-mail addresses, websites, forum posts, blogs, images, videos and other hidden content on someone's digital footprint.
As many law enforcement agencies, local, county or state courts and clerks have digitized public records, just run a search on their websites. If the records you need are not available, file a Freedom of Information Act request and you’ll be granted access.
Once a will is filed with a court, it’s a public record. Find out the decedent’s county of residence and go their clerk of court’s website. Next, search for court records by using the decedent’s name. If you can’t access the will online, at least you’ll get a case number or the attorney’s name.
Whether you stopped paying your bills, loans, mortgage, taxes or you filed for bankruptcy, public records can stay on your credit reports for seven to ten years (even if you repay what you owe) from the initial delinquency date.
Firstly, the judgment must have been discharged, satisfied or released. Secondly, you need to ask the assignee or the creditor for an acknowledgment of satisfaction of judgment that has to be filed with the court.
You can remove a bankruptcy, civil judgements, and tax liens, by asking the court of record to expunge the public records or by sending a dispute letter. The information remains on file for at least seven years. The removal can only be done afterwards.
Find bankruptcy case information online, through official government websites, by visiting any bankruptcy court’s website or by creating an account on the federal courts’ system site called the Public Access to Court Electronic Records (PACER). For old bankruptcies, go to the National Archives site.
If you wish to keep somepublic records out of public view and make sure they will not resurface, contact the official custodians of the public record and request a permanent removal from online public access.