|Name||Address||City||State||Zip Code||Phone Number|
|(1938)Reeves County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices|
|Reeves County Probation Department||PO Box 230||Pecos||TX||79772||432-447-6901|
|Reeves County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices|
|Reeves County Sheriffs Office / Reeves County Jail||500 South Oak Street||Pecos||TX||79772||432-445-4901|
|Loving County Probation Department||PO Box 230||Pecos||TX||79772||432-447-6901|
|Pecos County Sheriff's Office||PO Box 910||Pecos||TX||79772||432-445-4901|
|Pecos Police Department||172 West Raul Florez Boulevard||Pecos||TX||79772||432-445-4911|
|Reeves County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases|
|Reeves County Child Support Warrants|
|Reeves County Most Wanted|
|Reeves County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses|
|Reeves County Sex Offender Registry|
|Reeves County Sheriff Website|
What Is a Warrant Records?
Warrant Records is a free public record service that provides information about a person’s legal history and arrest record. These are useful if you’re interested in hiring someone or are concerned about the safety of a person. This information can also be used if you’re a parent and want to know what your children are doing online.
In Reeves County, Texas, warrants are documents that show a person has been charged with a crime. Warrants are not the same as arrest warrants, which are already issued by the police. A warrant can only be issued if there is probable cause to believe the person is committing a crime. Warrant records are sealed in order to protect the individual from “snagging” a copy. The most common reasons warrant searches are performed are for immigration purposes and to track down people with outstanding warrants. However, anyone can access these documents.
Warrant records are kept in two places: locally and statewide. In most states, a warrant must be applied for through the courts, which will then give the judge the power to issue the warrant. Warrant applications are usually accompanied with collateral (like a property). If the person fails to appear in court, the warrant will be granted. The person can challenge the validity of the warrant, and if found valid, the warrant will be dismissed.
Warrant records can be a little tricky because they are considered part of the judicial records. If you’re looking up a person’s warrant record, you have to visit the courthouse where the warrant was filed. You may need to fill out an application for the warrant, and state whether the warrant you’re requesting was issued under “otherwise” or “pursuit.” Some states allow you access to the warrant immediately, while others may take several weeks before you get it. Under the Texas statutes, you can even petition the courts to suppress the evidence if it’s being used against you in a pending case.
If you find yourself with a warrant, there are a number of ways to find out more about the person who owns the records. There are many websites that publish warrants throughout the country. Some are not free and don’t provide much information; other sites provide a lot of information for a price. It’s a good idea to shop around a bit to see which site has the best service and which one charges the most. Once you find the service that meets your needs, simply enter the person’s name and the date of the event (date of arrest or day that the arrest was made).
Warrant records aren’t only important for investigating warrants; they can also be used as evidence in a trial. If you’re being charged with a crime, it’s a good idea to have access to this information. If the person whose warrant you’re requesting is in any way connected to your case or crime, the police will use these records to track you down. You can be legally searched without a warrant in a variety of circumstances, including immigration issues, felonies, sex offenses, and even for traffic violations.