- DUI & DWI Records
- Police Records
- Parole Violations
- And More!
Background checks are available to everyday people: they allow you to find out more about friends and neighbors without having to ask. Are you curious about someone you’re dating and want to make sure he or she can be trusted around your belongings, or is telling you the truth about his or her marital status? Are you looking for a friend or classmate you’ve lost touch with? Perhaps you’re just curious about a friend’s family members. A background check helps you put the pieces of the puzzle together.
Marriage, birth, death, and divorce: Check a person’s age, whether he or she is single, and the number of children in the family. These records help make connections between the person you are researching and other members of his or her family who may have different names.
Residency: How long has a person lived at an address, and where else he has lived. These records may also indicate what field or industry the person is in.
Probate: What property does your acquaintance own, and is it shared or part of a business? Find out if your friend or acquaintance was named an heir to an estate through probate records.
Criminal: Does the person have a criminal record, or has he or she been arrested recently? The types of arrests and convictions shown may indicate a pattern of behavior, such as multiple DUI charges, theft, drug, or sex offenses.
Driving: A person’s driving records can say a lot about his level of responsibility. Repeated accidents, multiple tickets for speeding or reckless driving, or a license suspension indicate a lack of self control. Driving records usually cover several years of incidents and include any states where infractions have taken place. Some states require the consent of the individual whose record is requested, others make the information public.
Civil judgements: Records from civil courts may be found that reflect a history of petty crimes like trespassing and vandalism, or things like evictions, property disputes, breach of contract, and fraud.
Financial: Most personal financial records are not publicly available, but courts may allow searches of bankruptcy records and states offer information about the incorporation of businesses.
Licenses: Professionals who are certified by a state board and are registered as doing business in the field will be listed in state databases. These occupations include attorneys, medical professionals, psychiatrists, engineers, and contractors like plumbers and electricians. In general, a felony conviction excludes an individual from obtaining or renewing a state license.