Mayes County Oklahoma Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
Mayes County Criminal Records
Mayes County Most Wanted
Mayes County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses
Mayes County Sex Offender Registry
Mayes County Sheriff's Office Sheriff Sales
(1680)Mayes County Police Departments
Adair Police Department106 West Main StreetAdairOK74330918-785-4111
Mayes County Police Departments
Adair Police Department105 West Main StreetAdairOK74330918-785-2432
Chouteau Police Department201 East Main StreetChouteauOK74337918-476-5230
Chouteau Police DepartmentSouth Lewis StreetPryorOK74361918-476-5225
Disney Police Department322 West Main StreetAdairOK74330918-435-8188
Grand River Dam Lake PatrolOklahoma 28LangleyOK74346918-782-9594
Langley Police Department324 W Osage, Langley, OK, 74350 Osage StreetLangleyOK74350918-782-9850
Locust Grove Police Department103 West Ferry StreetSalinaOK74365918-479-8121
Locust Grove Police Department103 S BroadwayLocust GroveOK74352918-479-8121
Pryor Police Department214 South Mill StreetPryorOK74361918-825-1212
Salina Police Department321 West Ferry StreetSalinaOK74365918-434-5026
Spavinaw Police DepartmentLake AvenueSpavinawOK74366918-589-2278
Sportsmen Acres Police Department97 Quail DrivePryorOK74361918-824-1000
Strang Police Department207 BroadwayStrangOK74367918-593-2222
Mayes County Sheriff Department
Mayes County Sheriffs Office1 Court PlacePryorOK74361918-825-3535
Mayes County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases
Mayes County Arrest Warrants
Mayes County Child Support Warrants
Mayes County Clerk's Office Court Records

What Are Warrant Records?

Warrant records in Mayes County Oklahoma are maintained by the Oklahoma Bureau of Investigation. These records can be searched online. Information from these records can be used for a wide variety of purposes. Criminal background checks, employment verification, tenant screening, and more can all be conducted through access to these documents. The most common use for warrant information is a check of a person’s criminal history.

A criminal background check is one of the most important parts of pre-employment screening. It not only reveals if a potential employee has a criminal history, it also reveals if that person has a history of violence or drug activity. When performing this check, potential employers need to know all felony and lesser charge arrests and convictions. They also need to know any sexual offenses, if there were any, and the amount of time the person was served in jail or prison. All warrant information must be filed in the county courthouse within seven days.

Performing a search requires specific information. First, the person’s name and address. Then, you must find out if there are any outstanding warrants out for the person. If so, you will have to fill out an application and then wait for the officer to access the records. Sometimes a warrant will be found after a person is hired, but other times they will not be found until after an arrest has been made.

Employers who run criminal background searches on potential employees must keep the following information in mind. Depending on the jurisdiction, an employer may be required to inform applicants about the nature of the warrant being sought. In some jurisdictions, this information is supposed to be made available to the applicant (some require it for employment, others for rental consideration). Others simply tell the potential employee that he/she has a warrant issued by a court. Either way, employers should make certain that the applicant knows about this before a background check is performed.

Warrant records include criminal history information, so you should be clear on whether or not the person has a prior criminal record. Some warrants were issued based on fabricated information; other warrants may actually be true. Either way, you should be certain of whether a warrant is actually out for the person. If so, you can perform a search based on the person’s name or date of birth. If that person fails to show up in the records, this means that the warrant was nullified, but you still cannot be sure until after arrest.

A warrant can be effective if a person: receives an obstruction in his/her efforts to avoid arrest, commits crimes while being monitored, receives a traffic violation while using electronic monitoring devices, conspires to commit a crime, steals, or conceals the presence of a stolen item. If a person fails to show up for his/her court date, the warrant may be revoked. However, if the person is able to prove that he/she is in fact in the commission of these acts, the records are still valid.