St. Mary’s County Maryland Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
(508)St. Mary's County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Maryland State Police - Leonard27345 Point Lookout RoadLeonardtownMD20650301-475-8035
St. Mary's County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Maryland State Police Barrack T - Leonardtown23200 Leonard Hall DriveLeonardtownMD20650301-475-8955
Saint Marys College Of Maryland Office Of Public Safety16956 Point Lookout RoadSaint Marys CityMD20686240-895-4911
Saint Marys County Sheriffs Office23150 Leonard Hall DriveLeonardtownMD20650301-475-4200
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Warrant Records – The Importance of Warrant Records

A warrant records is a public record which holds any warrants that have been issued by a court of law. They are kept in a separate and different category from arrest warrants which are arrests made under criminal statutes. There are various types of warrants which are used by law enforcement agencies and are also commonly known as public records. They are available for the general public and can be accessed by any citizen through online searches. The availability of these records varies from state to state and are updated from time to time.

Warrant records are not only used by police agencies but by any other entity which has the legal authority to access such records. Banks with the ability to view such records can do so and can serve as a valuable source of potential evidence if there is a person’s warrant out for their arrest. Such records also prove useful when you need to protect yourself or your family from any harm and these records can be accessed at anytime by the concerned agency without requesting a person’s personal information. Some states allow anybody to have access to the person’s arrest warrant; others require a person to apply for a formal request.

Warrant records may contain the name of the person who owns the warrant, the crime he was committed for, his date of birth, physical description, any aliases he used, and his place of employment. This information can help prove the identity of that person, especially if the warrant was issued in absentia. In other words, it can help you protect yourself from being accused of a crime you did not commit. It can also help you prove your innocence if there is an outstanding warrant out for your arrest. Warrant records also give details of the arrest itself, the investigating officer who conducted the warrant investigation, and other relevant details which are necessary to establish any charges against the person.

Warrant records include all the details of the warrant itself, the crime for which it has been issued, the arresting officers, and other people involved in the arrest. Warrant records are normally maintained at the county courthouse where the arrest was made. There are some exceptions to this rule. If a warrant is ordered by a judge outside of a county, it will be stored at the jurisdiction of the circuit court in the jurisdiction where the warrant was issued.

It is advisable for people who are accused of committing a crime not to ignore the police but instead to talk with them. By talking with the police, they can determine whether there is probable cause to issue the arrest warrant. You can do this in front of the arresting officer, by turning over your identification card or telling them where you work or go to school. You should also talk with them about the specific crime that you are being accused of. Make sure you tell them the precise details of the crime, when it occurred, and who witnessed the commission of the crime. You should also give them as much detail about the identity of the person who is accused of the crime and why you believe they should be held accountable for their crime.

If you think you were arrested for a crime and you don’t have any evidence to back up your arrest, you should talk to the police right away. By talking with the police, you can get a copy of the police report and then go to the courthouse to get a copy of the arrest warrant. These records are then turned over to the court that made the original warrant.