|Name||Address||City||State||Zip Code||Phone Number|
|(3046)Macon County Police Departments|
|Macon County Campus Police Department||611 Vienna Road||Montezuma||GA||31063||478-472-8579|
|Macon County Police Departments|
|Macon County School Police||31 Buck Creek Bypass||Oglethorpe||GA||31068|
|Ideal Police Department||606 Tom Watson Street||Ideal||GA||31041||478-949-2720|
|Marshallville Police Department||111 East Main Street||Marshallville||GA||31057||478-967-2232|
|Montezuma Police Department||408 South Dooly Street||Montezuma||GA||31063||478-472-6260|
|Oglethorpe Police Department||500 Sumter Street||Oglethorpe||GA||31068||478-472-7538|
|Oglethorpe Police Department||115 Chatham Street||Oglethorpe||GA||31068||478-472-7538|
|Macon County Sheriff Departments|
|Macon County Sheriff's Office||PO Box 345||Oglethorpe||GA||31068||478-472-6447|
|Macon County Sheriffs Office / Macon County Jail||117 Crescent Street||Oglethorpe||GA||31068||478-472-6457|
|Pike County Sheriff's Office||PO Box 345||Oglethorpe||GA||31068||478-472-6447|
|Macon County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases|
|City of Oglethorpe Parking Tickets|
|Macon County Arrest Records|
|Macon County Arrest Warrants|
|Macon County Child Support Warrants|
|Macon County Criminal Records|
|Macon County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses|
|Macon County Sex Offender Registry|
|Macon County Sheriff's Office Website|
|Oglethorpe Municipal Court Records|
Arrest Warrant Criminal Records in Other Counties
Other Records in Macon County
Warrant Records in Macon County Georgia are one of the most informative categories of public information. They contain everything you need to know about warrants, except how they got you. If that is your focus, this is not the right place for you. Search warrants by person, warrant type, and county of issuance to find what you are looking for.
One of the questions people have about warrants is whether or not they are public information. The answer is no they are not. Like many other types of records that are not part of the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA), warrants are not readily available to the general public. They are available to law officials in the county that issued the warrant and to anyone requesting it for legal advice or information on a specific case.
In order to obtain the information from a warrant, a person must first go to the courthouse where the warrant was filed. This can be very intimidating for some people. They do not want to appear in court on their own, and many people fear that appearing in court and having a warrant detected will result in them going to jail. In Georgia, however, police are required to inform the person that they have a warrant out for their arrest, and to search the person for probable cause to believe that the person has committed a specific crime.
Once a person searches the courthouse records for a warrant, he/she will find out the names of the arresting officers and the date that the warrant was executed. They will also learn the specifics of the crime that was committed. Some warrants may include a charge of assault, burglary, battery, petit larceny, possession of stolen property, robbery, or more. While the details contained in the report are not always current, it is still a good idea to double check these details to make sure that the person in question has in fact been arrested. If the person has an outstanding warrant out for his/her arrest, they should not leave the state until they have fulfilled their obligations under the terms of their bail agreement.
There is no cost associated with searching for warrant records, and anyone can perform an arrest warrant search. However, there are circumstances when a person may want to search for a warrant to see if they themselves are under investigation. For example, a nanny may be hired by a new parent in order to care for their children. If the nanny suspects that the parent has a warrant out for their arrest, they would be within their rights to search for the parents’ warrant and see if it is active.
Warrant searches can be done by almost anyone. Even sex offenders, repeat offenders, criminals, and people under investigation for a crime are able to access the database. To perform a warrant search, a person only needs personal information such as a Social Security number, name, or date of birth. In most cases, a person can be arrested for almost any crime, and searching for the proper records is the only way to find out about it. Many people are afraid to do something because they don’t want to be found out to be doing it. However, warrant searches are a perfectly legal way to find out important information about someone.