Kleberg County Texas Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
(1830)Kleberg County Police Departments
Kingsville Police Department1700 East King AvenueKingsvilleTX78363361-592-4311
Kleberg County Police Departments
Texas A And M University Kingsville Police Department825 West Santa Gertrudis StreetKingsvilleTX78363361-593-2611
Texas Department Of Public Safety - Highway Patrol Region 3 District A Sergeant 0 Area 71802 North 14th StreetKingsvilleTX78363361-592-0561
Kleberg County Sheriff Department
Kleberg County Sheriffs Office / Kleberg County Jail1500 East King AvenueKingsvilleTX78363361-595-8500
Kleberg County Probation Departments
Kleberg County Probation Department725 East Yoakum AvenueKingsvilleTX78363361-595-8551
Kenedy County Probation Department725 East Yoakum AvenueKingsvilleTX78363361-595-8551
Kleberg County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases
City of Kingsville Court Records
Kleberg County Child Support Warrants
Kleberg County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses
Kleberg County Sex Offender Registry
Kleberg County Sheriff Website

Warrant Records in Kleberg County Texas

The term “warrant record” may have many different interpretations. Some people believe that a warrant can be required for just about any crime or misdemeanor, while others believe that it is simply a document (not necessarily a paper) that authorized someone to do something. Regardless of your interpretation, it is important to understand how the law defines these documents in this jurisdiction.

In Kleberg County, a warrant is defined as “a paper issued by a judge upon the affirmation of either a finding or a warrant.” A warrant may be granted based on reasonable suspicion that a person has committed a crime. Another reason for a warrant may be if a person has been accused of a crime by another person, even if the alleged perpetrator cannot be found. Regardless of the cause of the search, once a warrant is issued, the person’s rights are legally terminated.

A person who is accused of any crime, but does not have any assets that could be used to secure their release can still challenge their arrest using a Texas grand jury. If the grand jury concludes that there is reasonable suspicion to believe that the person committed the charged crime, the documents and evidence gathered will be used to indict the defendant. Although a warrant already exists, if the grand jury decides to indict the suspect, the warrant will be updated to show that criminal activity is suspected. This new warrant will become an active record, making it possible for future landlords and employers to check up on any background information that they feel is relevant to them.

Not only are these records available for public access, but they are collected and maintained by various state and county agencies. These records may include, among other things, records of traffic accidents, criminal convictions, and court records. This information can be used by law enforcement officials and other agencies as they perform their duties. But while criminal records may be public, the public isn’t always privy to all records, including civil litigation. It is important to remember that civil litigation is considered private, and access to it requires a request for confidential records from government agencies.

In some instances, there are outstanding warrants out for a particular person’s arrest. When this happens, it becomes necessary for someone to find out if their arrest warrant has been lifted. By taking advantage of the resources that the police department and county sheriff’s offices has to offer, a person can learn if they are wanted, and can get further details about the validity of their warrant. A warrant does not mean that a person is already being held in jail on a criminal offense, just that the grand jury has indicted that person for suspicion of committing a crime.

Once a person knows if they are wanted, and what their warrant is for, they are able to research Texas warrants. The first place that most people look when wanting to research warrants is the Texas state vital records web site. But although the site may list criminal and civil records, it may not contain sex offender databases. To obtain these records, a person should make a second visit to the Kleberg County courthouse to access the public criminal records database.