Louisiana Arrest Records | StateRecords.org (2022)

Arrest records in Louisiana comprise the arrest data and identifying information of people apprehended for violating the state's criminal law. Law enforcement agencies centrally retain arrest records as police officers are responsible for creating such records after arrests.

Arrest records typically contain information deemed significant by the arresting agency. As such, the documents provide information on the alleged offense, suspect, time and place of the arrest, and so on. However, they cannot serve as a substitute for Louisiana criminal records.

In Louisiana, the public can access, review, and duplicate arrest records, but this access may be restricted if a record is protected by law or court order.

Louisiana Arrest Statistics

The Louisiana Statistical Analysis Center (LSAC) and the Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program are Louisiana's primary sources for timely and accurate statistical information on the state's criminal justice system.

According to the Crime in Louisiana report prepared by the two departments, there were 25,149 arrests for violent crimes and 152,661 arrests for property crimes in 2018. The breakdown is as follows:

Violent crimes

  • Murder and non-negligent manslaughter: 530 arrests
  • Rape: 2,085 arrests
  • Robbery: 4,568 arrests
  • Aggravated assault: 17,266 arrests

Property crimes

  • Burglary: 31,132 arrests
  • Larceny theft:109,993 arrests
  • Motor vehicle theft: 11,536arrests

What is an Arrest Record in Louisiana?

In Louisiana, an arrest record comprises information regarding a person's alleged violation of the state's criminal laws. Anyone who has been apprehended by city, parish, or state law enforcement officials likely has such a record.

What is Contained in an Arrest Record?

A Louisiana arrest record will include the following details:

  • Name of the person being investigated
  • The individual's profile, including name, age, gender, and current address
  • The location and time of the arrest
  • Mugshot
  • Fingerprints
  • Charges
  • Bail information
  • Outstanding warrants
  • Pending charges
  • Information about any vehicles involved (make, model, and year)

Are Arrest Records Public in Louisiana?

Yes, arrest records are public records in Louisiana, but access is conditional. Public access to arrest records is only permitted if it does not impede an ongoing investigation. As a result, the accessible arrest records usually have subjects who have been convicted or acquitted and their cases closed.

Who Can Access Arrest Records?

All data created and kept by government entities, including law enforcement agencies, falls under Louisiana's Public Records Law. Under this law, government information and records are presumed public. As a result, arrest records created and retained by the local and state law enforcement agencies are accessible to the record holders, other criminal justice agencies, and members of the public.

However, as explained previously, public access to arrest records is not absolute. Law enforcement agencies only grant conditional access to arrest records. Hence, access to such records may be withdrawn if the record is confidential by statute or court order. Furthermore, public access to erased or sealed arrest records is also prohibited.

(Video) Louisiana Criminal Records (Lookup Public Arrests Online Free)

How Do I Lookup Someone's Arrest Records in Louisiana?

Arrest records in Louisiana are obtainable from the arresting agencies that generated them. The arresting authority is usually a city, parish, or state police agency.

Usually, interested parties can contact the arresting agency to acquire the arrest record. However, for added convenience, many of these organizations have internet databases where users can obtain arrest information. It is worth mentioning that anyone who wants to get their hands on a Louisiana arrest record must pay a fee to cover the expense of duplication.

Arrest records are also included in criminal history information. As a result, residents and other parties may order a person's comprehensive criminal history report or conduct an internet background check to find someone's arrest records. Note that comprehensive criminal reports are only available to authorized entities, including:

  • The subject of the criminal record
  • Regulatory authorities
  • Authorities in charge of licensing
  • Louisiana-based employers
  • Health and Medicare agencies

Eligible entities who want access to criminal records must complete an authorization form and attach a disclosure form, along with payment for the request. The request should be mailed to:

Louisiana State Police
Bureau of Criminal Identification and Information
P.O. Box 66614 (Mail Slip A-6)
Baton Rouge, LA 70896

Due to the limitations in obtaining criminal records, individuals may resort to third-party public records sites to obtain Louisiana criminal records or run an internet background search via a website provided by the Louisiana Department of Public Safety (LADPS).

The LADPS database can be explored by inputting the name of the record holder into a search field. Each name search costs $26. However, the inquirer must create an account to use the service. New users must obtain approval from the LADPS.

How to Subpoena Arrest Records in Louisiana

A subpoena is a judicial order that instructs an individual or corporation to testify or produce evidentiary documents during a hearing or trial. It is a legal document that allows a litigant to seek information from non-parties to the case.

To obtain arrest records to be used in a court proceeding, a Louisiana court must issue a subpoena duces tecum, which must be served on the custodian governmental agency. A subpoena duces tecum is a type of subpoena that compels the production of documents and records deemed relevant to the case.

Title 13, Section 5112.1 of the state laws governs the issuance of a subpoena duces tecum for a governmental entity. Per the law, the party requiring the arrest record must fill out a subpoena form and submit it to the court clerk for approval and issuance. The subpoena will specify the designated document(s) and the format in which the document should be provided.

After the subpoena is issued, it can be served on the relevant agency's record custodian via domiciliary service, personal service, or U.S. mail.

Note that the court will cancel any subpoena that is not served on time. Also, the bearer of the subpoena must pay the agency's fee to obtain the record in question. Court rules mandate that no governmental entity shall be compelled to provide any document for which a fair cost or charge has not been paid. This is because the state believes that a party requesting the record must take reasonable measures to prevent placing an unreasonable burden on the subpoenaed entity. The court may revoke a subpoena that is excessive or burdensome.

(Video) How to Uncover Criminal Records in Louisiana

Furthermore, unless the subpoena is backed by a second court order stating otherwise, the custodial government agency will have effectively executed the subpoena if it provides an accurate copy of the information or materials specified in the subpoena. The subpoenaed information must be sent to the court via registered or certified mail at least 48 hours before the subpoena's deadline or delivered in person on the deadline date.

How to Search for an Inmate in the Louisiana Prison System

Individuals interested in finding inmates within the Louisiana prison system must search inmate records. An inmate record is an official document that provides information on an inmate's present and previous incarceration status.

Until 2009, the state of Louisiana deemed inmate information to be confidential. As a result, inmate information was only distributed to the criminal justice agencies. However, in recent times, such information is considered public and is made available for review and copying. Hence, civilians can now acquire information about inmates from the local and state correctional facilities.

The sheriff's office in each parish maintains inmate records of those confined in local detention centers (parish jails). Many offices have an online database of inmate records that can be searched by name or location.

The quickest approach to find inmates incarcerated in state prisons is to query the Louisiana Department of Public Safety and Corrections (DPS&C), as the agency oversees the operation of state prisons. The department offers the Imprisoned Person Locator, which is accessible by calling (225) 383-4580. Before calling, an individual must have the following information:

  • Inmate's identification number
  • Inmate's name
  • The name and address of the detention facility
  • The anticipated release date

The imprisoned person locator disseminates data on inmates, including people on probation and parole. However, the system will only offer information on those in DPS&C custody; it will not provide information for people awaiting trial or serving time in parish jails.

Additionally, the Louisiana Automated Victim Notification System (LAVNS) provides inmate information. LAVNS provides access to an inmate's whereabouts online or by calling (866) 528-6748 LAVNS, unlike the imprisoned person locator, can be used to search both state and parish-level facilities.

General search results include:

  • Inmate's full name
  • Date of birth
  • Race
  • Gender
  • Height and weight
  • Facility of incarceration
  • Custody status
  • Offense

Overall, both inmate search systems are operational 24 hours a day. The databases are also updated regularly, allowing requesters to obtain reliable information on offenders imprisoned in the state and those on parole or probation.

How Do I Find Out if Someone Was in Jail in Louisiana

Criminal justice agencies responsible for the jails and prisons in Louisiana maintain inmate records of incarcerated individuals. As each inmate progresses through the justice system, these agencies are also responsible for updating the records. As a result, when someone is released from prison or paroled, their inmate record will reflect their current status.

Inmate locators maintained at the state and local levels provide information on an inmate's custody status as well as their expected release date. Hence, members of the public can obtain information about inmates that are still in custody, paroled, on probation, and those that have been released. Nevertheless, it is best to contact the jail or prison administration for information on paroled and released inmates.

How Long Do Louisiana Arrest Records Stay on File?

A Louisiana arrest record will remain on file indefinitely unless a court of law expunges the record. As long as the record is on file—even if the associated arrest did not result in a criminal conviction— it can appear in one's criminal history report and a background check.

(Video) WATCH: Louisiana Town ARREST Reporter For Trying To Get PUBLIC RECORDS On Mayor’s SALARY I

What is the Difference Between an Arrest Record and an Arrest Warrant?

An arrest warrant is a legal document that authorizes law enforcement to make an arrest, whereas an arrest record is a record of the suspect's arrest and detention. Thus, an arrest warrant can be said to cause the formation of an arrest record.

Much like arrest records, arrest warrants are public records. Generally, if the warrant is not confidential by law or court order, it will be made public on the arresting agency's website.

What is the Difference Between an Arrest Record and a Criminal Record?

The significant difference between arrest and criminal records in Louisiana is that their contents differ significantly. A criminal record contains the complete history of an individual's contact with the state's criminal justice system. This includes information on past and present convictions and arrests and, in some cases, parts of a person's incarceration history.

In contrast, an arrest record only details an arrest and the suspicious activity for which an individual was questioned or detained. As such, while an arrest record may be a part of a criminal record, a criminal record is not a part of an arrest record.

How to Obtain Arrest Records for Free in Louisiana?

Public arrest records in Louisiana may be viewed for free at the physical locations of law enforcement agencies. However, duplicating a record requires the payment of a modest cost unless the requester qualifies for a fee waiver.

Alternatively, a requester can use the databases provided by the sheriff's offices to obtain arrest information for free.

How to Search for a Louisiana Arrest Record Online Using a Third-Party Search Service

Third-party websites are internet-based applications or databases that are not owned by a government agency. These sites offer access to public information that is predominantly generated and disseminated by government agencies. This includes arrest and criminal records.

To search for a Louisiana arrest record on a third-party site, an individual must usually input the record subject's first and last name into search boxes. Additional information such as the subject's location and middle name may be required to streamline results.

While some third-party websites may provide basic arrest information for free, comprehensive arrest information is typically offered in exchange for a fee or membership registration.

What Can I Do if My Arrest Record Has a Mistake?

Anyone who discovers an inaccuracy in their arrest record should immediately contact the arresting agency to express their concerns. The individual will be informed of the appropriate procedures to follow by the agency.

Alternatively, because arrest records in Louisiana are included in criminal records, the affected party may contact the Bureau of Criminal Identification and Information to complain. The steps are thus:

  • Obtain official paperwork highlighting the error. The paperwork is usually at the court where the case was heard. A certified copy of the record can be obtained from the court clerk.
  • Obtain the criminal record and fingerprint cards
  • Explain the error in a letter to the Bureau of Criminal Identification and Information.
  • Bring the letter, the criminal record, certified court documents, and fingerprint cards to the State Police Headquarters in person. The documents may also be mailed to the Bureau at:

Louisiana Bureau of Criminal Identification and Information
7919 Independence Boulevard,
P.O. Box 66614 (Box A-6)
Baton Rouge, LA 70896

(Video) Free Criminal Background Check In Louisiana

The Bureau will conduct an internal audit to verify the error and work with the arresting agency to take appropriate action toward correcting the record. Then, the affected party will be notified of the audit results by letter.

If a record holder discovers an inaccuracy on a non-government public records website, the site should be contacted directly. As such sites are not affiliated with the government, any changes to a government database may not immediately reflect on the third-party website.

How to Expunge Arrest Records in Louisiana

Louisiana law defines expungement as the removal of a criminal record, including pictures, fingerprints, and disposition, from public view.

Any person who was arrested but not convicted of a crime can expunge their arrest record in Louisiana. This includes offenses for which a person was arrested but not charged and offenses for which a person was charged but found not guilty.

An expungement is required to keep an arrest and all connected records confidential. If the expungement order is granted, the arrest record will be sealed, and it will no longer be accessible to the public or shown on criminal background checks. Note that expunging an arrest record in Louisiana does result in the record's physical destruction. Furthermore, it will remain on file, and specific government organizations, such as law enforcement, will be able to access it.

An individual who wants to expunge a Louisiana arrest record is strongly encouraged to hire an expungement lawyer. Nevertheless, parties proceeding without legal representation can begin by filing a petition in the parish where the arrest transpired. In most cases, the court will review the petition and sign it if the petitioner meets the legal requirements.

If the expungement is approved, local authorities will receive copies of the signed order, and the Louisiana Department of Safety will notify state and federal agencies. The process of expungement typically takes 60 to 90 days.

Louisiana's Expungement Procedure

The specific steps that individual must take to obtain an expungement in Louisiana include:

  • Acquire the relevant petition forms directly from the clerk's office in the presiding court or the Louisiana Clerks of Court Association's website.
  • As directed by the court clerk, fill out the required paperwork and provide the necessary documentation.
  • File the expungement petition with the court clerk, including all essential paperwork and forms, e.g., the petitioner's criminal record.
  • Pay the $550 expungement fee. Fees to the Louisiana State Police (LSP) Bureau of Criminal Identification and Information, the court, the parish's district attorney, and the parish's sheriff are included in this total. Additional costs may be required in certain circumstances, but the total cost may not exceed $700.
  • Wait about 60 days for the court's ruling.

If the petitioner qualifies for expungement, a court hearing may not be necessary. If no hearing is required, the party will have to wait another 30 to 60 days for the LSP to provide an expungement "Certificate of Compliance." This document signifies that the LSP has followed the court's order and made the petitioner's record unavailable to the public. A court hearing will only be necessary if anybody opposes the petitioner's expungement.

If a person obtains an expungement order from a Louisiana court, state law compels them to notify any background check service about the expungement. The individual must send a certified copy of the expungement order to each company via certified mail. The law prohibits a background check service from disclosing an expunged record once it receives the notice of the expungement.

One should note that even if the court does not approve the expungement, the fees paid during the process are not recoverable. Also, the expungement fee may be waived if the petitioner has no past felony convictions or current felony charges, and the individual was acquitted or had their charges dismissed.

(Video) Louisiana's Public Records Act

A petitioner who qualifies for a fee waiver must submit a "Certification for Fee Waiver" form to the parish district attorney for signing and approval. The signed waiver form must be submitted with the expungement petition. The Certification for Fee Waiver form can be found on the Louisiana Clerks of Court Association's website.

FAQs

Are Louisiana arrest records public? ›

Louisiana Public Records

This law specifies that all government information and records are presumed accessible to the public.

How do I look up public records in Louisiana? ›

State law in Louisiana states that all birth records and death records become public records 100 years after their date of filing and become available at the state archives. Records can be retrieved by mail, online, or by visiting one of the multiple locations.

How do I look up a court case in Louisiana? ›

Use the information provided on the Louisiana Judicial Branch website to get the contact information and address of the courthouse where the case was filed. On the other hand, visit the Parish Clerk of Court's office where the case was filed and request the case number of the specific case of interest.

How do I find local arrest records? ›

The best place to find California arrest records is the state's Department of Justice (DOJ), Office of the Attorney General. However, access to these records is restricted only to official law enforcement agencies. You can only ask for information on your personal criminal history and not on another person's history.

Does Louisiana follow the 7 year rule background check? ›

The seven years of look back under the FCRA limit the length of time Louisiana background checks can go. For example, information on arrests that do not result in convictions and civil suits, civil judgments and liens, collection accounts, and bankruptcies longer than seven years old can't be recorded.

How do I check if I have a warrant in Louisiana? ›

To check the status of a warrant, go to the website, www.opso.net, and click the Warrant tab at the top of the page. Enter the name you are searching for and if a warrant is on file, the information will appear.

Are Louisiana court records online free? ›

Search services cost varying fees as the state does not provide public access to free Louisiana court records.

How do I access public records? ›

All Federal court records are available online at PACER.gov, an electronic public access service that is overseen by the Administrative Office of the United States Courts. This includes all Federal civil court cases, criminal charges, as well as bankruptcies. In all, there are over 500 million documents on PACER.

Is Louisiana an open records state? ›

Anyone can request public records and a purpose does not need to be stated. There are no restrictions on what can be done with the public documents once a records requester has them in hand. The custodian of the records must respond to requests within three days. Open Records Law La.

Where can I view local mugshots for free? ›

Check your local sheriff and police department websites.

Some law enforcement agencies host mugshots online, which you can view for free. Not many do, however, so this shouldn't be your first place to check. You'll need to know the county where the person was booked.

How do you find out if someone has a criminal record for free? ›

The Freedom of Information Act and State Public Record Laws permit members of the public to look up public arrest records and even obtain a copy of the records. Most states make it possible for interested parties to obtain free arrest records on the arresting agency's website or the judiciary's website.

Can you check someone's criminal record? ›

Answer. Yes, most (but not all) criminal court records are accessible to the public. Public access. In the United States, criminal records, like most criminal proceedings, are generally considered public.

How do I find my local court cases? ›

Locate a federal court case by using the Public Access to Court Electronic Records (PACER) or by visiting the Clerk's Office of the courthouse where the case was filed.

Are court orders public record? ›

Judgments and orders

Any Judgment or Order made 'in public' is a public document and automatically available to the public. The general rule is that all hearings are in public, subject to the court's discretion to order a hearing to be held in private.

Are divorce records public in Louisiana? ›

The state of Louisiana is a closed-records state. Consequently, court and vital records are available to eligible individuals rather than the general public. A divorce recorde, in the state, is only available to: The couple who obtained the divorce.

Do misdemeanors go away in Louisiana? ›

You can expunge a misdemeanor conviction only once every five years, though there are some exceptions. A misdemeanor DWI may be expunged only once every ten years.

Does Louisiana hire felons? ›

Under the new law, applicants for unclassified state jobs will no longer have to disclose felony convictions on their employment application. Checking that criminal history box can eliminate an otherwise qualified candidate before there's even a chance to compete for the job.

Is Louisiana a ban the box state? ›

Louisiana's “Fair Chance” law builds off related “Ban the Box” laws, which prohibit employers from inquiring about criminal history or arrest records and from conducting a background check prior to an interview. Louisiana adopted a “Ban the Box” law in 2016, which applies to state and political subdivision employers.

Is TruthFinder free? ›

Is TruthFinder free? There is no free version or TruthFinder free trial. TruthFinder needs to pay money to public records offices to access their files, so they charge users for every search.

How do you find out if I have a warrant? ›

How to Find Out if You Have a Warrant in the United States
  1. Request a criminal history record (also called an Identity History Summary Check)
  2. Search federal court records using the Public Access to Court Electronic Records (PACER) service.
  3. Search a state's court website.
  4. Search a local law enforcement's official website.

Are marriage licenses public record in Louisiana? ›

Are Louisiana Marriage Records Public Information? Louisiana marriage records become public information and are thus available to anyone after 50 years.

Are divorce records public in Louisiana? ›

The state of Louisiana is a closed-records state. Consequently, court and vital records are available to eligible individuals rather than the general public. A divorce recorde, in the state, is only available to: The couple who obtained the divorce.

According to Louisiana law, public bodies create, store, and maintain public records.. "The Public Records Law is meant to ensure that public documents are preserved and open to view by the public.. The Public Records Law, which operates in conjunction with Louisiana's Open Meetings Law, is the enabling legislation to ensure the mandate in TUHArticle XII, Section 3UTH of the Louisiana Constitution that states, "no person shall be denied the right to observe the deliberations of public bodies and examine public documents, except in cases established by law.". The Louisiana State Archives is a division of the Secretary of State and tasked with identifying, collecting, preserving, maintaining and making public record archives available to the public.. Some of the more popular records requested by patrons are assessment records, colonial documents, passenger manifests for the Port of New Orleans, military service records, Confederate Pension Applications, and records from the State Land Office, among others.". Louisiana's State Police is the government agency that handles criminal records for the state.. They have set up an online portal , where the public can request copies of criminal background checks and other public records related to crime.. Jail and Inmate Records - both jails and prisons keep inmate records, and those too are public records.. Police Records - local police can provide copies of incident reports, police reports, sometimes mugshots, and even crime scene photos upon request.. The Louisiana court system is split into three levels, first the Supreme Court, the District Court, and Circuit Court and Municipal Court.. Louisiana arrest records are managed by the Louisiana State Police and local law enforcement agencies.. You can use the State Police website to search online for criminal records and arrest reports.. The Louisiana Department of Health is the agency in charge of collecting, keeping, and managing all vital records for the state.. Along with criminal, court, arrest, and vital records, other types of public records you can find in the state of Louisiana include, but are not limited to:. In Louisiana, not all information is public record.

The Kentucky Open Records Act , which regulates Louisville public records, provides that all records prepared, utilized, and maintained by a public agency should be available to the public upon request (except when exempted by law.. Records containing private information that could violate personal privacy Records confidentially disclosed for scientific purposes except as directed otherwise by another statute Records of a business or industry potentially situating itself in Louisville if the business or industry hasn’t made the prior announcement Records of real estate appraisals or feasibility estimates relating to the acquisition of properties by or for a public agency Records of examination questions or data before the examination is conducted Records of a confidential informant. Record seekers may either opt to use these non-governmental platforms to search for a specific record or multiple city records.. Louisville criminal records are public records except when considered confidential by law.. Louisville accident reports are not public records and can only be obtained by a related person with proper ID, and the insurance company’s representative if the agency is listed on the report.. Except when sealed by a judge or restricted by another law, all Louisville court records are considered public records.. Obtaining a Louisville civil court case record by U.S Mail will require a $10 fee for every 18 pages and $0.25 per page for in-person requests.. The Archives and Records department in the Office of the Jefferson Circuit Court Clerk is responsible for maintaining records of closed court cases.. To obtain a Louisville divorce record, complete an application form with all known information on the desired record.. Under the Kentucky Open Records Act, all marriage records are considered public and accessible to anyone for a fee of $6.. Kentucky birth records are not public records and can only be accessed by the subject of the record, parent or legal guardian, and the subject’s attorney.. To obtain a Louisville birth record, requesters must complete the birth certificate application form and attach a money order or check of $10 per record payable to the Kentucky State Treasurer.. Ineligible persons may only access Louisville birth records after obtaining a court order that grants access.. Kentucky death records are considered public records and can be accessed by the general public.

Staterecords.org provides access to CRIMINAL, PUBLIC, and VITAL RECORDS (arrest records, warrants, felonies, misdemeanors, sexual offenses, mugshots, criminal driving violations, convictions, jail records, legal judgments, and more) aggregated from a variety of sources, such as county sheriff's offices, police departments, courthouses, incarceration facilities, and municipal, county and other public and private sources.. Warrants in Missouri are court orders providing law enforcement officers with the legal authority to make arrests or search and/or seize private properties.. There are various types of warrants in Missouri, but courts frequently issue arrest, bench, and search warrants.. These orders remain active until law enforcement officers nab the subjects of the warrants or the offenders pass away, or the judges recall the warrants for some other reasons.. § 542.271 , a Missouri search warrant orders a law enforcement officer or peace officer to search or inspect a place, property, or thing.. Peace officers or law enforcement officers may apply for search warrants in writing by giving complete information of the properties, substances, materials, or persons to be searched or properties to be seized.. A written affidavit verified by affirmation or oath must accompany a search warrant application in Missouri because the judicial officer will only consider the affidavit for issuing a search warrant.. Stolen property Authorized seizure of property by any state law Property used to manufacture or produce anything against state laws Search and rescue of a kidnapped person Search for anyone with an outstanding valid felony arrest warrant Search and seizure of any corpse or deceased fetus. If a warrant has a validity date and the law enforcement officer or peace officer does not perform the action within this period, the warrant becomes void.. A no-knock warrant is a unique search warrant that gives a law enforcement officer the power to enter a person’s place of abode without the need to knock.

The Florida court system consists of the Supreme Court, the District Courts of Appeal, Circuit Courts, and County Courts.. Records in cases that have been finalized in the Florida Supreme Court are transferred to the Florida State Archives or returned to the clerk of court in the county where the case was initiated.. The trial courts are the Circuit and County Courts while the appellate courts are Courts of Appeal and the Supreme Court.. There are five District Courts of Appeal, 20 Circuit Courts, and 67 County Courts.. The appellate divisions of the Florida court system also provide online access to court cases on its Supreme Court docket portal and the District Courts of Appeal docket portal .. Many of the appeals of the decisions of the County and Circuit Courts go to the District Courts of Appeal, where three-judge panels review the facts and circumstances surrounding a case from the trial courts and correct any harmful errors that may have occurred, such as situations where constitutional rights were violated during trials.. These courts hear the appeals of the decisions of the County Courts and handle cases that are not assigned to the County Courts by statute.

Records that contain information about a confidential informant Records of active criminal intelligence cases or investigative details Sealed bids or proposals Security procedures Records that contain information where disclosure would be an unnecessary intrusion into a person's private life. Persons interested in finding Lakeland inmate records may use the search tool to find inmates by name, booking date, or by conducting an AKA search.. As part of the Florida Court System , Polk County has a Circuit Court and a County Court, with branches in Lakeland.. Most Lakeland court records are public records and are accessible by all requestors.. The Polk County Circuit Court Clerk's Office provides online access to its court records.. The Polk County Circuit Clerk allows Lakeland residents to obtain certified and uncertified copies of court case records.. To obtain a Lakeland court record, send a request to the Clerk of Courts' records custodian.. Vital records are created by government agencies and include divorce certificates, divorce decrees, marriage licenses, birth records, and death records.. Marriage records are public records, accessible to all requesters.. To order a Lakeland marriage record, send a written request to the Lakeland Branch of the Polk County Circuit Court.. Interested persons may also find marriage records online using the clerk's official records search .. The registrant if 18 years old or older Either parent listed on the birth record A legal guardian with official guardianship documents A person with a court order specifying access to the record A legal representative of any of the above eligible persons Anyone with an affidavit to release birth certificate , completed by an authorized person. Eligible persons may order Lakeland birth records by mail or in person.

Acadia Parish District Court Records View instructions for setting up an account to search the Acadia Parish District Court civil case index, including some document images.. Additional types of public records are also available; images are available with a paid subscription.. Orleans County - Court Search Records Resources. Orleans Parish Civil District Court Records Search Orleans Parish Civil District Court case index information through this paid subscription service.. Plaquemines Parish District Court Records Search Plaquemines Parish District Court civil and criminal index records by name, party type, date range, and index type and kind.. Registration is required; a link to the registration form is provided.. St. Tammany Parish District Court Records Search St. Tammany Parish District Court records under one of two fee-based subscription options.. Additional types of public records are also available; images are available with a paid subscription.

In Nevada, in addition to issuing a warrant for an individual's arrest and detention, a summons may be issued to order a person to appear in court at a specific date and time.. Nevada judges can issue three types of warrants: arrest warrants, bench warrants, and search warrants.. In some of Nevada's largest cities, local law enforcement agencies have online databases and warrant search directories where people can search for warrants by entering their full names and social security numbers.. Although it has been established that a search warrant is required before law enforcement can conduct searches and seizures, it is crucial to remember that there are instances where a search warrant will not be required to search a person or property in Nevada.. If an error was made while obtaining or executing a search warrant in Nevada, the court might rule that the search warrant is unlawful, and all evidence obtained as a result becomes inadmissible in court.. Exceeding the specificity and scope of the warrant: If the warrant was acquired legitimately and the police went past the scope of the warrant by examining places not explicitly mentioned in the warrant, any evidence discovered in those areas would be inadmissible in court.. Arrest warrants are court orders issued by Nevada judges to give the police the authority to apprehend, detain, and bring people to court to face criminal charges.. Following the issuance of an arrest warrant, law enforcement officers can execute the warrant and arrest the subject.

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