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InfoTracer's ample vital records database covers the entire nation, including thousands of counties and municipalities.
InfoTracer's vital records reports may include important details such as marriage records, divorce records, death records, and birth records. Potentially uncover a wealth of public information, such as divorce or marriage dates, county of record, and much more.
All of the available public data information on a search subject is compiled into one easy-to-read, comprehensive report for the best research experience possible.
A marriage record is a legal record of marriage available from the county the marriage took place in. These records are considered public records and can be requested by the people on the record, children of the people on the record, verifiable family of the people on the record, or legal representatives of the people on the record. There are both certified and non-certified versions of marriage records.
A divorce record is a legal record of a divorce that is also sometimes called a dissolution of marriage record. In general, a divorce record is a public record. Divorce records are typically available to anyone that can show why they would want such records. There are certified and non-certified records versions of divorce records.
Birth records are a form of public records that legally represent the birth of a child. Not all states supply every bit of information on the birth record in their public records files, as they will sometimes withhold the names, social security numbers, and addresses. For certified copies of a birth certificate, they must be your own record, or you must be named as the parent if you seek a birth record for your child.
Death records are the official record of a person’s death and they typically list the name, address, cause of death, and other vital information on the decedent. Death records are typically not public records and are only available to those with a direct property interest or personal connection to the deceased. Certified copies are available for legal claims, such as estate and will issues, while non-certified copies are available for someone doing genealogical research.
Yes, we cover all 50 states, including thousands of counties, cities, and municipalities.
Yes, you will have unlimited search access to billions of court records nationwide.
Yes, our search experts are available if you need help locating certain records.
Our reports are compiled from thousands of government records which include courthouses, county offices, municipalities, federal sources, and much more!
All reports are generated instantly right on your device.
Yes, all your searches are confidential.
Our data is updated on a regular basis with some databases, such as arrest records, on a daily basis.
You may be able to find registration of births online, but you will have to pay a fee for a copy in most cases. However, finding the information is only half the story. If you want official certified copies, you must contact the state vital records offices and use their procedure for obtaining them.
In general, the recommendation is that loved ones should keep copies of death records for three years after the person dies. States keep them forever. After a certain amount of time (usually 50 or 100 years), they are moved into archives for safekeeping.
You can look up marriage records in a variety of ways. You can contact the court clerk where the marriage license was filed. You may be able to get marriage records from town offices or online through third-party searches.
Divorce records are most often held by the court that finalized the divorce. However, you can sometimes get copies of divorce decrees and records online through third-party sources.
US alimony is a legal obligation where one spouse provides financial support to the other after divorce. It is intended to help maintain the receiving spouse's standard of living. The amount and duration of alimony vary based on factors like the length of the marriage, earning capacity, and financial needs. The purpose is to ensure a fair and equitable distribution of assets and income post-divorce.
When examining assets, the first thing a court or mediator will look at is who owns them. For example, if the deed, title, and mortgage are all in the name of one partner, they own the house. Typically, whomever owns the house inherits it.