Pike County Pennsylvania Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
(1580)Pike County Police Departments
Eastern Pike Regional Police Department10 Avenue IMatamorasPA18336570-491-4040
Pike County Police Departments
Milford Police Department111 West Catharine StreetMilfordPA18337570-296-7700
Pennsylvania State Police Troop R - Blooming Grove434 Pennsylvania 402HawleyPA18428570-226-5718
Shohola Township Police Department159 Twin Lakes RoadShoholaPA18458570-559-7359
Pike County Sheriff Department
Pike County Sheriff Office / Pike County Jail500 Broad StreetMilfordPA18337570-296-6459
Pike County Probation Department
Pike County Probation Department506 Broad StreetMilfordPA18337570-296-7412
Pike County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases
Pike County Child Support Warrants
Pike County Criminal Records
Pike County Most Wanted
Pike County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses
Pike County Sex Offender Registry
The Pike County Courier Crime Reports

Understanding Warrant Records

We all have heard the term “warrant records” at some point. But what are they, and what does each one mean? These records are used to track down people who failed to show up for court dates, or have committed crimes which warrant arrest and prosecution. If you are involved in any legal matter that falls under this category, you may find it useful to find out about the various types of warrants that are active around the area. Here’s a look at the most common:

Every state has a system designed to keep track of criminal activity. One way that this is done is by creating a system for recording outstanding warrants and other types of warrants. An outstanding warrant is simply a legal document, sometimes referred to as a “summons,” which tells the courts that a person has not shown up for court on a certain date. These documents are public information, but they don’t show up on your regular criminal background check.

An “expired warrant” is basically a warrant that has been canceled. It may have been canceled due to the fact that the person doesn’t have the money to pay for it. If you want to check up on someone, an “expired” warrant is almost worthless. However, if you have reason to believe that the person has committed a crime after being served with an “expired” warrant, you can use it against them. This will help you find out the extent of their criminal record.

An “absence” warrant is simply one that doesn’t have a corresponding record in the database. For instance, a person with an outstanding warrant might have simply vanished. There’s a good chance that you won’t know they were living in another state until you search for them in one of the major databases online. An absence warrant will only tell you that the person doesn’t know that they have a warrant out for their arrest. It won’t tell you for sure whether they’ve committed a crime, or where they live.

An “offender” warrant is one that has been issued by a court in the jurisdiction that the person was convicted of living in. These warrants allow law enforcement officers to search and identify a person who they feel might commit a crime in their area. An “insignificant record” warrant is one that doesn’t have any public record at all – this is one you should avoid. These are reserved for people with minor infractions, such as traffic tickets. Sometimes these are issued by judges in juvenile court. If your friend had a traffic ticket, chances are good that he or she has one, even if it didn’t end up getting their license.

Even though there are different types of warrants out there, they have one thing in common. Warrant searches are done so that law enforcement officers have a reliable way of knowing who a person is, when they shouldn’t. If you’re having trouble finding out someone’s criminal record, you can hire an investigator. Since there are different kinds of records, there are different fees, too. Find out what kind of fees are involved in your situation and determine which option will be best for you.