|Name||Address||City||State||Zip Code||Phone Number|
|(1672)Venango County Police Departments|
|Emlenton Boro Police Department||410 Main Street||Kennerdell||PA||16374||724-867-0911|
|Venango County Police Departments|
|Emlenton Borough Police Department||511 Hill Street||Emlenton||PA||16373||724-867-0911|
|Franklin City Police Department||430 13th Street||Franklin||PA||16323||814-437-1644|
|Oil City Police Department||21 Seneca Street||Oil||PA||16301||814-678-3024|
|Pennsylvania State Police Troop E - Franklin||6724 U.s. 322||Franklin||PA||16323||814-676-6596|
|Polk Borough Police Department||710 Main Street||Polk||PA||16342|
|Sugarcreek Borough Police Department||212 Fox Street||Franklin||PA||16323||814-437-3703|
|Venango County Sheriff Department|
|Venango County Sheriff Office||1168 Liberty Street||Franklin||PA||16323||814-432-9563|
|Venango County Probation Department|
|Venango County Probation Department||1174 Elk Street||Franklin||PA||16323||814-432-9620|
|Venango County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases|
|Venango County Arrest Warrants|
|Venango County Child Support Warrants|
|Venango County Criminal Records|
|Venango County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses|
|Venango County Sex Offender Registry|
Accessing Warrant Records and Permitting Access to Criminal History Information
Warrant records are one of the most important pieces of criminal law that you will need to understand as a defense attorney in a civil case. A “warrant” is defined as a legal document from a court that provides a right or privilege to a party to protect them from a public disclosure of information. This right to secrecy is usually referred to as a privilege. Generally speaking, if there is any expectation of secrecy at all, a person who is accused of a crime can challenge the legality of their search with a motion to suppress.
In Pennsylvania, there are specific laws that govern the acquisition and maintenance of criminal records. In the state of Pennsylvania, there is a judicature procedure that is required when it comes to issuing warrants. There is an adversarial process that is involved in this discovery process. When there is a judicature, a judge or order is issued that requires the person who is being searched to be informed of his or her rights under the terms of the warrant.
The major purpose for obtaining a warrant in the state of Pennsylvania is to allow law enforcement officials to investigate a person for any suspected criminal activity. There are two different types of warrants that are authorized by the state of Pennsylvania: general warrants and criminal warrants. A general warrant is a warrant that is granted based on a person’s suspicion or probable cause that a person has committed a crime. This warrant is sometimes called a “broad” warrant because it allows law officials to investigate any situation. However, a criminal warrant is different than a general warrant because it has an express mandate that a person be arrested on the spot and brought before a judge.
In some instances, it may be necessary to have access to a person’s criminal records. If a person fails to meet his or her obligations or commits crimes repeatedly, his or her record can be expunged. In addition, some criminals can have their names removed from public records provided that the person is not convicted of a crime for a number of consecutive years. An individual can challenge his or her records with the proper authorities. The records are retained in the local police department or state police department indefinitely, although some counties will temporarily remove a person’s record if he or she has been declared bankrupt or has had a restraining order taken out against him or her.
Aside from the criminal records in the state of Pennsylvania, one’s warrant record can also be accessed through a national criminal search database. This database contains millions of people’s fingerprints from all over the world who have applied for legal services through the internet. Through this service, any person can easily look for any records about a person. A person who suspects that he or she is subjected to any type of illegal activities can get copies of his or her own warrant paperwork. This paperwork includes the person’s name, address, date of birth, social security number and any criminal convictions. A person can also request a copy of one’s own police report through this system.
When it comes to employers in the state of Pennsylvania, they are not legally allowed to turn down a job applicant solely based on his or her criminal history. In order to avoid such a scenario, most employers in the state will run a background check on potential job candidates. Most of these checks will turn up warrant records for a person. Because warrant records have so many public documents that can be accessed online, it is fairly easy for an employer to run a background check on an applicant. If there are no criminal records in the applicant’s name, the employer can proceed with the hiring process.