judgment resources
 including public record searches, judgments, criminal and civil records, background checks, and more.

How Public Record Searches can help you

Sometimes a judgment is hard to recover because the person is hard to find or insolvent.

At least it would appear this way. But thankfully there are tools our there to help you located the person and their assets.

Indeed an information brokers may help you in this search.

These information brokers access U.S. Public Record Databases used by the FBI, Law Enforcement Agencies and Private Investigators to locate people.

These databases include:

•National Voter Registration Records
•Real Property / Land Ownership Records
•Automobile Registration Records
•U.S Postal Service Change of Address Database
•National Marketing Databases
•Magazine Subscription Lists
•Consumer Credit Reporting Agency Databases
•DMV (Drivers License Information In States Where Available)
•Aircraft/Watercraft Ownership
•Pilots Licenses
•Current National Telephone Listings
•Former National Telephone Listings
•Corporate Affiliations
•Bankruptcy Filings
•UCC Filings
•Civil Litigation Records
•Civil Judgements
•Civil Judgement Liens
•Tax Liens
•Deed Transfers
•Professional Licenses

 

Accessing these databases is a privilege! The person you are looking for will not be notified that you are searching for them, therefore, you should act responsibly and in accordance with the law once you receive your search results.

Over the years, abuses of this privileges have lead to less and less public record information being made available to the public. Indeed, around 1998, the head of the CO state DMV did a search on herself on am information broker website and found her driver's license and driving record information.

She was so shocked at the availability of the information that she cut off all sale of public data from the state's databases, causing losses to the state itself and all associated businesses depending on the information totaling in the millions.

Around 2001, the head of Citibank was able to order information on his banking activity from an information broker, causing outrage and leading up to the Financial Information Privacy act of 2001.


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