Fairfield County South Carolina Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
(1252)Fairfield County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Fairfield County Probation DepartmentPO Box 60WinnsboroSC29180803-635-5466
Fairfield County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Fairfield County Sheriff's Office400 West Washington StreetWinnsboroSC29180803-635-4141
Fairfield County Sheriffs Office350 Columbia RoadWinnsboroSC29180803-635-4141
Ridgeway Police Department160 South Palmer StreetRidgewaySC29130803-337-8711
Winnsboro Police Department117 West Washington StreetWinnsboroSC29180803-635-4511
Fairfield County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases
Fairfield County Arrest Warrants
Fairfield County Child Support Warrants
Fairfield County Criminal Records Search
Fairfield County Jail Records
Fairfield County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses
Fairfield County Sex Offender Registry
Fairfield County Sixth Judicial Circuit Court Records
Fairfield County Sixth Judicial Circuit Court Records (South Carolina)

Search For People’s Warrant Records Online

Warrant Records in Fairfield County, South Carolina contain the names and current addresses of persons that have been accused of committing a crime, and their warrant of arrest issued by a circuit court. The person who possesses the records is entitled to the right to privacy of that record, and the right to obtain any records that pertain to the person. Warrant records are kept by the local law enforcement agencies, and they can be accessed by anyone requesting them through a court order. Such records will disclose personal information about a person such as age, physical description, current residence, social security number, warrant of arrests issued in the past, aliases, criminal activity, sex offenses, marriage details, criminal checks and background checks, and more.

Warrant records are also referred to as “bail records” because when a person is arrested for a criminal offense, and then subsequently released from jail, the records would disclose if the person was held in jail, released on bail, remained at large, or was discharged of all rights to the person’s liberty. For this reason, warrant records are used by law enforcement personnel to locate missing persons, and to keep track of convicted felons who are on parole. These records will also reveal if a person has had previous felonies.

Warrant records will also reveal a person’s status as a sexual offender, if any. The same holds true for sex offenders, and other criminals. In a few states, such as California, sex offenders will not be able to apply for a concealed carry license. Therefore, people with prior criminal records will not be able to apply for concealed carry gun permits in many states.

It is possible that a person may have outstanding warrants out for their arrest. If a person is questioned by a law enforcement officer, they can be asked if they have any warrants for their arrest. If they answer yes, it will be recorded on their criminal record. However, some states only release warrant records to designated officials like law enforcement or prosecutors. In some states, such as Texas, police can look into a person’s warrant records but not the general public.

When a person is pulled over for suspicion of DWI, it is not uncommon for them to be found with an outstanding warrant. This is because the state will attempt to obtain the arrest warrant from the county in which they were arrested. After the issuance of the arrest warrant, the person can no longer request an expungement. The only way around this is to have a motion to suppress, or have the case dismissed. In some states, this can be done by filing a motion to suppress with the court.

Warrant records are available to the public and can be obtained through different methods. You can either search for these records online yourself, or you can pay a professional to find the records for you. It is important that if you are looking for a copy of a person’s record, that you find one from an authorized site. You don’t want to pay for records that you don’t have authorization to access.