Los Angeles County Court Records

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Los Angeles County Court Records

Los Angeles County Court Records refer to the court documents that can obtained from the Los Angeles county courts. The court documents that can be obtained from the Los Angeles county courts include orders related to criminal and civil cases, name changes, probate, judgments dissolutions, and dissolutions of marriage. The Los Angeles County Court Records can be obtained either in person from the courthouse, via mail, or online through public databases.

In order to get county court record you want, you must provide the case number and the exact year in which the case was filed. Furthermore, you must indicate:

Apart from indicating the aforementioned things, you need to specifically point out the documents you need copied and whether certification is required. You can purchase or view copies of Los Angeles County Court Records in person by visiting Archives and Records Center, 222 N Hill St, Los Angeles, CA 9001 on weekdays between 8:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. If you make an in person request for the county court record you want then you can easily pay the fee for it using cash. On the other hand, if you choose to make mail request for the court records then you need to mail the relevant documents to: Archives and Records Center, 222 N Hill St, Room 212, Los Angeles, CA 90012.

Along with documents, you must enclose a self-addressed envelope and a check payable to the Los Angeles county court. The fee for Los Angeles County Court Records is fifty cents per page. Furthermore, the fee for certifying the document is $25. Also, based on fee schedule on the Los Angeles Country court website, include an amount greater than or equal to the order’s estimated cost. Your request will be rejected and mailed back to you in case the amount is less than the fee for processing. A mail request for Los Angeles County Court Records takes about eight to ten weeks to process.

Another way to make a request for Los Angeles County Court Records is online through public databases. In order to request Los Angeles County Court Records online, you must know the case number. Using the case number, you can search divorce, criminal or civil records online. By filing in the information related to you and the case and paying a small fee, you can gain access to Los Angeles County Court Reports online!

Los Angeles County Court Records
Los Angeles County Court Records

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14 responses to “Los Angeles County Court Records

  1. How do we access birth records for 1963 if all we have is a last name??????? I have been searching for my true name for awhile and finally found adoption court paperwork but it only has a last name with DOB and location. Can the archives pull that for me?

    1. Your best course of action in finding your true name is to contact the California Department of Health and Vital Records as they archive all the birth records in Los Angeles county.

      How To Get a Copy of a Los Angeles Birth Certificate

      1. Contact the California Department of Health and Vital Records
      2. Request a copy of a certified birth certificate copy
      3. Download and complete the application form
      4. Have your birth certificate form notarized
      5. Pay the $25 fee and mail in your form

      California Department of Public Health
      Vital Records – MS 5103
      P.O. Box 997410
      Sacramento, CA 95899-7410

    1. If you can provide us with the full name and age of the person you’re looking up Los Angeles county court records for we are happy to assist you. Unfortunately we won’t have the release date for the person in question but we can certainly lookup any relevant court record information for you.

      In regards to the Los Angeles county court “ORDS” question we are not familiar with that acronym. Can you elaborate on that some more so we can better assist you?

  2. I have recently requested my parents divorce records from Superior Court, California, divorced in 1968, I received back that my request was rejected because it is a confidential family law case and I need to resubmit a family law parentage action form 063. This case is 50 years old, my mom passed away years ago, and I cannot locate my dad. I am immediate family, their bio daughter, and I should be able to get the documents. The 063 form requires their attorneys to request and sign, I’m sure after 50 years they aren’t even around anymore, nor I haven’t the clue who those attorneys were. What other course of action can I do to get these divorce docs? Other than the fam 063 form?

    1. Since this is an older divorce record that is confidential you have a few courses of action. First, you can call the California Superior Courthouse Clerk and explain your case and limitations for obtaining this court record. Second, you can hire an attorney that specializes in divorce record cases. Third, find a court precedence for this case and petition the courts to release this divorce record to you since you’re immediate family.

    1. You can receive a warrant for various things without your knowledge. These can be from an unpaid traffic citation, not showing up for jury duty or other unpaid court fines. You will want to check with the issuing law enforcement agency as to the specifics of this Los Angeles warrant.

  3. How do I find out the results of a court case either in 1988, 1989 or 1990?

    Charge was dismissed, but, I still need the name of the court, name of charge, date of charge, disposition and arresting agency.

    Please advise – thanks!

    1. If the charges were dismissed then there might not be a record of this in most public record websites. A good option would be to contact the relevant Los Angeles county courthouse clerk and inquire about this. They should be able to offer you some more insights on how to obtain these court records where the charges were dropped.

  4. I just got a copy of my parents divorce judgement. It says that the Court aquired jurisdiction of the respondent on 7-31-68 by: Service of process on that date, respondent not having appeared within the time permitted by law. Does that mean the respondent did not show up to Court for the divorce hearing?

    1. It certainly sounds like the respondent didn’t show up for court in the time allotted during the divorce judgment. Since this is an old Los Angeles county court record, and a lot of laws have changed since the 1960’s, your best-practice option would be to contact the Los Angeles county courthouse clerk and request clarification or be referred to someone that can help you understand this divorce judgment case better.

Author: SQAdmin
Last Updated: December 16, 2017

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