|Name||Address||City||State||Zip Code||Phone Number|
|(2245)Garfield County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices|
|Garfield County Sheriff's Office||PO Box 103||Jordan||MT||59337||406-557-2540|
|Garfield County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices|
|Garfield County Sheriffs Department||Leavitt Avenue||Jordan||MT||59337||406-557-2540|
|Garfield County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases|
|Garfield County Child Support Warrants|
|Garfield County Criminal Records|
|Garfield County Jail Records|
|Garfield County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses|
|Garfield County Sex Offender Registry|
|Garfield County Sheriff Website|
Access to Warrant Records
Searching for public criminal records in Montana is easier than you think because warrants are a part of our civil rights. A warrant is a legal document issued by a judge authorizing an individual to enter or remain within a specific area, such as a prison, or to attend court. Warrant records are kept by the local courthouse in each county and can be obtained at any of the courthouses in the state of Montana.
There are three types of warrants in Montana including: regular, special, and excitements. Regular warrants are typically associated with residential burglaries, whereas special warrants can be applied to a wide variety of crimes including murder, sexual assault, auto theft, arson, and drug trafficking. Obtaining arrest records and crime scene information through a warrant does not require a formal act of criminal prosecution and does not show up on a person’s personal record. This means that when people are arrested, their warrant records are not removed from their permanent records. This can sometimes lead some people to feel like they have been “swept under the rug,” but warrants should not be overlooked.
If a person fails to follow the terms of their warrant policy, authorities will often execute the warrant on the person’s or property without a warrant. This means that if an individual breaks into your home or car, they may be carrying around a warrant for your own arrest. Another situation where a warrant may be carried around is when a person is pulled over and the officer finds drugs in the car, even if the drugs were not in the vehicle at the time of the stop. In these situations, the cop will likely ask to see the warrant, and if there was no warrant issued, the driver will usually have to get a warrant issued by the magistrate (a county court). If you are stopped at gunpoint, it is easy to understand why people feel they are targets for random searches.
There are several ways to obtain this legal information. If someone is arrested and there is a warrant out for their arrest, they should make sure they know where they are being booked and can contact you to find out more about their situation. You can usually find out the name and location of the warrant by checking with the local courthouse. However, you should remember that most warrants do not have any kind of tracking information on them, so having a phone number or mailing address does not usually provide you with a person’s current whereabouts.
If a person has not been arrested but there is some kind of outstanding warrant out for their arrest, there are options available to them. A person can request to see the records of the person they want to track, and usually the courts will allow a person access to the criminal history of another person. This means that a person can search a person’s records to see what their status is and if they are wanted for any type of crime. If the person being searched does not want to share their information, there are services available to you which will not disclose the information.
If you are looking to hire a lawyer, they may be able to find out more information about an individual’s warrant record. Some people try to hide their warrant records from employers or landlords. This is because many warrants issued in the country are listed publicly. When an employer asks about a persons arrest records, this information can be easily found out. Similarly, when you are searching for your own criminal records, a person may prefer not to share all of their personal information because warrants can give the government a good idea of how to protect themselves.