Search Results For Police
A Limited Criminal History contains only felonies and class A misdemeanor arrests within the state of Indiana. Completeness of this information is based upon county participation.As an alternative to performing a search online, a Limited Criminal History can also be obtained by mailing a request form to the Indiana State Police. Click here to print a Request Form to send by mail.
Search results for police
To find an eligible list with qualified candidates, enter the announcement's symbol number in the box below. The symbol is posted with each announcement and also can be found on Candidate Notification Cards. If you do not know the symbol, go to the drop down boxes (located above this paragraph) - place your cursor on either ENTRY LEVEL LISTS or PROMOTIONAL LISTS - and click on State, County or Municipal to scan all lists in the category. For example, if you are looking for an entry-level list for a State job, go to the ENTRY LEVEL LIST drop down box and select "State." You can sort this list alphabetically by title by clicking on "Title." Once you identify the symbol number, click "Search" at the top right of the page to return to "Please enter a symbol," and type it in. Similarly, if you are looking for a municipal promotional list, go to the PROMOTIONAL LIST box, select "Municipal," and follow the same instructions. Future enhancements are planned to assist you in these search activities.
The Pittsfield Police Department subsequently executed a search warrant in Lenox, MA. at the Knights Inn where two additional bags of cocaine amounting to 93 grams with a street value of $9300.00 were discovered in addition to packaging materials, a digital scale, and two cell phones.
These checks search records in the PSP Central Repository only. Additional records may exist from other criminal justice agencies. To access and review records found in the PSP Central Repository, use:
Data from 21 state patrol agencies and 29 municipalpolice departments, comprising nearly 100 million traffic stops, are sufficiently detailed to facilitate rigorous statistical analysis. The result? The project has found significant racial disparities in policing. These disparities can occur for many reasons: differences in driving behavior, to name one. But, in some cases, we find evidence that bias also plays a role.
In nearly every jurisdiction we find stopped black and Hispanic drivers are searched more often than white drivers. But if minorities also happen to carry contraband at higher rates, these higher search rates may stem from appropriate police work. Disentangling discrimination from effective policing is challenging and requires more subtle statistical analysis, as we do below.
In our data, the success rate of searches (or the hit rate) is generally lower for Hispanic drivers compared to white drivers; so the outcome test indicates Hispanic drivers face discrimination. For black drivers, search hit rates are typically in line with those of white drivers, indicating an absence of discrimination.
For example, say police officers have a small universe of types of drivers they stop. In fact, suppose there are just two types of white drivers: some of the white drivers have a 5% likelihood of carrying contraband, and the others have a 75% chance of carrying contraband. Suppose there are also just two types of black drivers: some black drivers have a 5% chance of carrying contraband, and the others have a 50% chance of carrying contraband.
When we apply the threshold test to our traffic stop data, we find that police require less suspicion to search black and Hispanic drivers than white drivers. This double standard is evidence of discrimination.
As with all statistical tests of bias, our threshold test has limits. For example, if officers suspect more serious criminal activity when searching black and Hispanic drivers compared to white drivers, then lower search thresholds for these groups may be the result of non-discriminatory factors. Our results are just one step in understanding complex police interactions.
The Pennsylvania State Police have established a web-based computer application called "Pennsylvania Access To Criminal History (PATCH)". Results are often received immediately when applied for online. If results are not immediately received, please note the following:
1. How do I become a Subscriber with IN.gov?2. What is the fee for use of this service?3. What information can I get from this service?4. How far back do the records go?5. How long is a record kept in the database?6. Is the search result an official State of Indiana document?7. What options do I have to get this information by other means?8. Will the report be mailed or faxed to me or to others after I use the Web service?9. When I submit my request, I am sent back to the data entry screen. What do I do?10. I have forgotten my IN.gov password?11. I am having Credit Card problems and need help.12. I have received a message I don't understand.13. It appears the Web site is unavailable.14. How do I apply for an ISP Customer Number?15. My organization is registered as a Not-For-Profit Organization as defined by Indiana Statute, but I am being charged the full fee when performing searches. What do I do?16. My report says "No Records Found", what does this mean?17. Can I use my credit card over the telephone to perform a search?18. My search returned an "unresolved request" message. What does it mean?19. What is a cookie?1. How do I become a Subscriber with Indiana Interactive?Visit the Indiana Interactive page at to learn more about the benefits of an Indiana Interactive subscription and to download a subscription formIndiana Interactive does not establish subscriber accounts over the telephone. A Subscriber Application must be completed and signed for user names and passwords to be issued.Back to the Top
2. What is the fee for use of this service?The non-IN.gov Subscriber cost is $16.32 per search. IN.gov Subscribers are charged $15 per search and Government Agencies charged $7.00 per search. With an ISP Waiver from Fee Exemption, Schools and other qualifying Not-for-Profit entities are fee exempt when they use their ISP#.Back to the Top
3. What information can I get from this service?The ISP LCH will return findings where the accused is charged with any Misdemeanor & Felony arrests that are less than one year old, and any Misdemeanor & Felony arrests over one year old that have rendered a disposition from the courts. Record results identify the accused, summarizes names, aliases, arrest dates, charges and dispositions.Back to the Top
6. Is the search result an official State of Indiana document?The results from all searches of the Indiana State Police, Limited Criminal History service are considered and acknowledged by the State of Indiana as an Official Document. For this reason the service does not allow the user to save or send the results to another entity for reference at a later date and time. The information provided in the search results are the Official Record as of the time the search is performed.Back to the Top
8. Will the report be mailed or faxed to me or to others after I use the Web service?No opportunity to either save the results or have them mailed, faxed or otherwise delivered to you or another party is provided. The results of this search are presented to the browser screen for printing purposes only. You should complete these searches from a computer station with a printer attached. Back to the Top
15. My organization is registered as a Not-For-Profit Organization as defined by Indiana Statute, but I am being charged the full fee when performing searches. What do I do?Indiana State Police and IN.gov are not able to respond to the acceptance or failure of the FEIN for Not-for-Profit entities. These users are referred to the Department of Revenue as this is the source of our validations on this data. Non-matching FEIN's should be referred to Indiana Department of Revenue, Not-for-Profit section, Maria Fredrick, (317) 232-2188.Back to the Top
16. My report says "No Records Found", what does this mean?A "No Records Found" result is an official report. This result indicates that the Indiana State Police database does not have a disclosable criminal record for the person you have searched for. A fee is charged for all results reported, even a "No Records Found" report.Back to the Top
17. Can I use my credit card over the telephone to perform a search?Limited Criminal History Reports are only available by Mail, Internet or personal visit to the Indiana State Police Central Records Division located in the Indiana Government Center North in Indianapolis. Internet searches are the only means by which payment via credit card is accepted. Attempt to pay via credit card over the phone, by mail, or in person are not permitted.Back to the Top
18. My search returned an "unresolved request" message. What does it mean?A search that receives an "unresolved search request" message indicates that more than one individual's record was found on the Indiana State Police database matching your request. In this case it is recommended that you submit a full set of classifiable fingerprints, and a copy of the "unresolved" letter of the subject you are looking for. Or you may have that individual along with a copy of the "unresolved" letter go to the Indiana State Police Central Records Division, located at the Indiana Government Center North in Indianapolis, to be printed. Once the prints have been identified your response will be mailed to you via US MailBack to the Top
TxDOT is the custodian of crash records for the state of Texas. Texas Transportation Code 550.062 requires any law enforcement officer who in the regular course of duty investigates a motor vehicle crash that results in injury to or the death of a person or damage to the property of any one person to the apparent extent of $1,000 or more, to submit a written report of that crash to TxDOT not later than the tenth day after the date of the crash. 041b061a72