Is there a limit on how many people I can search?

Is there a limit on how many people I can search?

  • Tenant screening – It is illegal for a landlord to run any form of background check or police records search on a potential tenant without the tenant’s written consent. However, usually, landlords will not rent a living space to a tenant without knowing their criminal history first, so most rental contracts include some form of background check consent.
  • Educational screening – Educational institutions are not allowed to discriminate against candidates for any reason. Therefore, running a police records search is strictly prohibited, as it could allow institutions of higher education to accept or deny candidates based on their criminal history.
  • Employment screening – Much like landlords and universities, employers cannot discriminate against individuals based on criminal activity. That said, many employers can ask for written consent from an applicant if they wish to do a police records search prior to making a decision.
  • Insurance programs – No one can be denied insurance simply because they committed a crime in the past. As a result, insurance providers cannot ask questions about criminal history, nor can they conduct a police records search on their insurance applicants.
  • Determine credit eligibility – It would be extremely unfair and illegal for banks or other lenders to discriminate against those with a criminal record. So, while these institutions may run a credit check on their applicants, they are not permitted to run a police records search.
  • Stalking people – Needless to say, police records searches for the sake of criminal activity is strictly forbidden. You cannot conduct a background check or police records search if you intend to use the information to stalk or harass another person.
  • Identity theft – While a police records search will not provide enough information on its own to allow someone’s identity to be stolen, it could be used in cone end. Obviously, this is illegal and highly immoral, so you cannot use CheckPeople or any other police records search with intent to steal someone’s identity.

We provide instantaneous access to abundant contact information, background checks, public records, and more, all in one, easy-to-read printout report. Find people, contacts, and learn more about criminal records so that you can connect with others with a new peace of mind while protecting your own personal safety.

With CheckPeople, you can get unlimited searches & reports! Our people search services are never meant to be used to stalk or harass individuals, or to steal another person’s identity. We are a safe and easy people search solution when other background check and people lookup services turn up dry.

While your first search with CheckPeople is free, you will need to pay a small monthly subscription fee in order to have access to unlimited searches.

What type of information will I find with CheckPeople?

Our people search service utilizes public information like criminal records, civil records, bankruptcies, liens, lawsuits, etc. All of this information powers our free people search service so that our clients can find anyone quickly and easily. You’ll never have to wonder about the one who got away ever again. Are you looking for a lost love or family member? Are you searching for somebody who might have fallen through the cracks? We can help.

Is CheckPeople legal?

Public records are regulated by the Fair Credit and Reporting Act (FCRA). Under FCRA laws, we are not considered a consumer reporting agency, so the information pulled from our website cannot be used for employment purposes (even for domestic help), tenant screening, determining insurance eligibility, or for stalking and harassing people.

If you are or were a criminal and have a criminal record, you are entitled to a copy of that record thanks to the Freedom of Information Act. As stated earlier, police records are a matter of public record, therefore they are available for free access to the public. The Freedom of Information Act states that any person has the right to request access to federal agency records or information, except for exemptions that are listed. This means that anyone in the U.S. can request basic information that is considered public record, such as voter’s registration, property deeds, or criminal records.

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