Fulton County Ohio Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
(1512)Fulton County Police Departments
Archbold Police Department405 East Lutz RoadArchboldOH43502419-445-9991
Fulton County Police Departments
Delta Police Department421 Fernwood StreetDeltaOH43515419-822-3232
Fayette Police Department125 West Main StreetFayetteOH43521419-237-2341
Ohio State Highway Patrol - Swanton Post 898891 County Road 1SwantonOH43558419-826-5871
Swanton Police Department219 Chestnut StreetSwantonOH43558419-826-4696
Wauseon Police Department230 Clinton StreetWauseonOH43567419-335-3821
Fulton County Sheriff Department
Fulton County Sheriffs Office129 Courthouse PlazaWauseonOH43567419-335-4010
Fulton County Probation Department
Fulton County Probation Department210 South Fulton StreetWauseonOH43567419-337-9236
Fulton County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases
Fulton County Adult Probation Most Wanted
Fulton County Child Support Warrants
Fulton County Criminal Records
Fulton County Jail Records
Fulton County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses
Fulton County Sex Offender Registry
Fulton County Sheriff Website
Fulton County Sheriff's Office Sheriff Sales

Warrant Records Search

The term “warrant records” refers to all criminal and arrest documents that have been filed by a court. These records are public information and are stored at the courthouse in which the offense was tried. They are produced as part of the routine court processing of warrants for arrests or convictions. There are three types of warrants which include civil, criminal and emergency. Search warrants are different from court issued arrest warrants.

They serve to let a law enforcement officer have permission to follow a person for an authorized purpose. A person who is the subject of a warrant may not leave the jurisdiction of the court where the warrant was granted unless he or she can show proof of having been informed of the date of issuance. If the person cannot produce the proof then the warrant will be revoked. In some circumstances, courts issue a warrant to a third party notifying the target of an impending arrest. This is called an exigent circumstance.

Warrant records contain the person’s name, address, service provider, service status and criminal record if any. This information is readily available to law officials upon request. They can obtain the person’s criminal records through local police agencies or through the Federal Bureau of Investigations (BI) database. Some state courts also hold the records of a person’s arrest and conviction on their website.

What are the purposes of accessing a person’s records? There are many reasons. Employers regularly access the records of a prospective employee to verify the information provided by the prospective employee. Employers can use the records to verify a person’s past and present addresses, current employment, education, and credit history. They can also check if the person has ever undergone any felonies or sex offenses. If they are hiring someone without verifying the person’s name and address, they could be sued if there is an actual crime committed during the hiring process.

Parents can use these records to ensure the safety of their minor children. They can verify a person’s name and ensure that the person has not been convicted of child abuse or other serious charges. With a SSN, parents can find the current address and whereabouts of a person they are searching for. If a person has been reported as missing or found dead, a parent can utilize the SSN to locate the missing person. The SSN can also provide vital information if a parent wants to track a missing child.

Warrant records can be obtained from county, state and federal databases. Each database has a different set of rules and procedures to obtain the warrant records. Different record offices have different rules and procedures in accessing and using the data. It is best to verify that the office to be used has the proper rules and procedures to access warrant records before making a search.