Fleming County Kentucky Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
(2375)Fleming County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Fleming County Sheriff / Fleming County Jail201 Court SquareFlemingsburgKY41041606-845-4701
Fleming County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Fleming County Sheriff's Office115 West Main StreetFlemingsburgKY41041606-845-4701
Flemingsburg Police Department116 South Main Cross StreetFlemingsburgKY41041606-845-2321
Fleming County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases
Fleming County Criminal Records
Fleming County Jail Records
Fleming County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses
Fleming County Sex Offender Registry

The Process of Searching For Warrant Records

Warrant Records in Fleming County, Kentucky are considered public information and all warrants that are filed are available for public scrutiny. You can get your hands on these documents through the clerk of court in the county where the warrant was served. In some instances you can also access them online through the courthouse. They are very simple documents and contain basic information about the person who was arrested. Some warrant applications ask for more information that may be required such as employer or residence verification. These documents will have to be submitted along with the standard application, so it is best to have them all ready before you go in to verify information.

Searching for a person’s records can sometimes be difficult if you don’t know where to look. In some cases, you will find out that there is a warrant out for their arrest and you won’t be able to do much until you get to the courthouse. If you are lucky enough to get to the courthouse before the warrant is carried out, you should try to learn as much as possible about the person who was arrested. This can include how long they have lived at the address, any criminal convictions, and other personal information that can give you some insight into the person’s character.

It can be difficult to verify that the person actually has a warrant out for their arrest. Usually you will only find this out through one of two methods. If you know the name of the person but not their address, you will have to use the judicial courts website to see if warrants have been filed against them. There are typically links located on the home page of the court website that will allow you to find warrants, or a list of people who have warrants. If you have the person’s address, however, you will have no other option than to visit the local courthouse to perform a warrant search. At the courthouse, you will have to go in person, but you should be able to verify warrants without much difficulty.

If you know the person’s name but not their address, you may be able to do an internet search on the Internet. There are national level search databases that can help you find anyone in the United States. These databases will provide you with the person’s name, current and past addresses, and other vital information. If the person has ever had a outstanding warrant out for their arrest, it will also show up. It is important, however, that you understand that warrants are different from arrests, and are not considered evidence that a crime has actually been committed.

In many states, one needs to have “exigent circumstances” in order to obtain access to the person’s warrant history. In other words, if the police believe there is an immediate need to see the warrant, they must present a valid reason to a judge. Some of these reasons may include: the person has committed a crime against a government official or institution, they are the victim of a crime, or they are in the process of collecting monies owed to a government entity. In many states, courts require police to disclose their reasons for searching a person’s database. Therefore, it is important to understand which warrant-related searches the courts require.

You may wish to consult with an attorney before going through the process of searching police or warrant records on a person. Most experts recommend that you first learn all you can about the legal process involved in getting these records, and then talk with an experienced attorney who can guide you through the process. In some cases, a criminal conviction will strip people of their fundamental right to vote, face a public trial, and enter a court of law. Without a fair trial at the conclusion of the case, a person may be subjected to life long punishments. Searching warrant records may be the only way to protect your rights.