King and Queen County Warrants and Arrest Records Search

Virginia Arrest Records and Warrant Search

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Of the numerous ways to do a warrant search in King and Queen County, VA, one is to get in touch with the local sheriff's office. In fact, this is the bit of advice that most people will give you if you were to tell them of your plans to look for crime history information. The police perform a myriad of functions in the background apart from the overt responsibilities that they carry out such as making arrests.

From submitting information about a criminal occurrence in court which eventually gets used in the proceedings to requesting a King and Queen County arrest warrant, all of these task are also left to the office of the sheriff. Apart from keeping track of all outstanding warrants, the deputies of the law enforcement agency also send out information on these to the FBI and other justice departments.

As far as the release of active warrants from King and Queen County go, the sheriff's department files a formal petition in court, requesting the judiciary to issue an order for the detention of an accused.Two commonly held yet faulty perceptions about the process are that arrest warrants get issued whenever the police want them and that cops are powerless to make arrests without such directives.

A detention decree is only issued when the police are able to prove in court that they have reasonable cause to suspect the person in question. Also, arrests can be made without resorting to the use of King and Queen County active warrants; however, there are restrictions placed on such detentions which makes it more convenient to simply seek a warrant from the court. To find more about arrest records and warrants, you can go to:

  • The sheriff: 242 Allens Circle, Suite A, PO Box 38, King And Queen Court House, Virginia 23085
  • The magistrate: 5201 Monticello Ave, Williamsburg, VA 23188
  • The clerk of court: PO Box 67, King and Queen Courthouse, Virginia 23085

Between 2005 and 2008, approximately 200 case reports were filed with the police in King and Queen County, Virginia. The majority of the crimes recorded were property related; however, violent incidents did contribute 15% to this figure. Fortunately, the overall crime scenario of the area did show some degree of improvement with a drop of approximately 12% seen in the rates of violent and reported crime.

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