Find New Hampshire criminal history reports and offender records from the state repository and more.
- New Hampshire Criminal and Sex Offenders Background Check
Request your own or someone elses criminal history records.
- New Hampshire State Police Criminal Records Unit
Access to federal bureau of investigation criminal history record database.
- New Hampshire Department of Corrections (DOC) Inmate Locator
Search for an inmate online.
- New Hampshire Superior Court Daily Docket
View daily dockets by specific court.
- New Hampshire Most Wanted
Search up to date state police postings of the most wanted criminals and fugitive absconders in New Hampshire.
- New Hampshire Registration of Criminal Offenders
Lookup registered offenders from division of state police database.
- New Hampshire Criminal Records Unit
Maintains Criminal History Record Information (CHRI) Repository.
- New Hampshire Public Record Expungements
Information and resources to assist in expunging criminal records state and nationwide.
- New Hampshire Megan's Law
Sex offender information and more.
Access arrest records directly from New Hampshire law enforcement agencies individually. Request information of incidents, charges and details from state and local police departments. Records division contact information and requirements to order official reports.
- New Hampshire State Police
Law enforcement, traffic, criminal investigations and more.
- New Hampshire Department of Safety
Homeland security and emergency management operations.
- New Hampshire Fish and Game Department
Licenses, permits, information and more
- New Hampshire Attorney General
Civil, criminal and appellate courts
- New Hampshire Police Standards and Training Council
Police academy, training and more
- New Hampshire County Sheriff Arrest Reports
Directory to county Sheriff offices and reports in New Hampshire.
The State judicial branch in New Hampshire contains online information of court cases, dockets and how to request files. Both civil and criminal trials are heard in the Supreme court, state’s sole appellate court located in Concord, NH. The court clerk oversees the release of criminal and civil case files within the law set forth by the state legislature.
New Hampshire is one of the original 13 colonies located in the New England region of the U.S. and was admitted to the union on June 21st 1788, making it the 9th to gain statehood. Named the Granite state due to its early economy of natural resources, tourism such as skiers from southern states make up today’s leading revenues. With a population of 1,316,470 it is the 41st most populous state and and 46th largest in territory with over 9,300 square miles.
The state of New Hampshire has 3 branches of governments that comprise of the executive, legislative and the judicial branch. The executive branch is headed by the governor, a 5 member executive council and the state’s agencies. Directors of agencies are appointed by the governor and council members. The legislative branch is made of 2 chambers that include the house of representatives with 400 members and the senate with 24 members making it the second largest legislature in the U.S after the U.S. congress. Another name used to describe the legislature is the general court of New Hampshire. The judicial branch is the state’s court system. Courts in New Hampshire serve in 4 levels, the state’s supreme court being the highest and hearing appeals from lower courts, the county level superior courts with general jurisdiction over trials, district courts with presiding over smaller cases and small claims courts.
There are 10 counties and 234 towns and cities in New Hampshire. The provincial act of April 29, 1769 initially divided areas into 5 counties. Counties play a vital role as an extension of the state government. Counties elect a sheriff, operate prisons and other citizen services governed by county commissioners. However, local cities and towns perform most governments functions to its residents. Cities and towns include police departments, tax collectors, commissions, committees and departments with town clerks and managers.
Searching for records to conduct New Hampshire background checks requires retrieving many public records. Criminal records are a large part of most background searches. The New Hampshire state police Criminal Records Unit is the central criminal history repository where record checks can be obtained. Many individuals would like to search and view what future possible employers can see. Look into convictions, felonies and misdemeanors occurring in New Hampshire. Conduct instant searches of outstanding warrants, registered offenders, most wanted and inmates incarcerated online from the same site. Access the New Hampshire judicial branch and look into how to obtain court records. Where to order filings of divorces and other lawsuits, criminal trial details, transcripts and view current dockets of upcoming trials. Bankruptcy cases can be accessed with the PACER system where you can see lists of assets and liabilities and other file details.
New Hampshire supreme court has no mandatory jurisdiction except for capital murder where the death penalty is imposed. The state's highest court has discretionary jurisdiction in civil, noncapital criminal, administrative agency, juvenile, disciplinary, advisory opinions for the state executive and legislature, original proceeding and interlocutory decision cases.
State's superior court has jurisdiction over tort, contract, real property rights ($1,500/no maximum), and miscellaneous civil jurisdiction, exclusive jurisdiction over marriage dissolution, paternity, support/custody jurisdiction. Superior court criminal divisions have exclusive felony and criminal appeals jurisdiction.
District court has jurisdiction over tort, contract, real property rights ($0/$25,000), small claims ($5,000) miscellaneous civil matters, misdemeanors, traffic and domestic violence cases, preliminary hearings and has exclusive juvenile jurisdiction. The New Hampshire district court has jurisdiction over
Probate courts have jurisdiction over guardianships, trusts, wills, estates, involuntary commitments, and some equity matters, adoption and termination of parental rights.