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NCIC National Crime Information Center

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The National Crime Information Center NCIC is an offshoot of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI). Its primary concern is with providing online access for authorized individuals about crimes, and sometimes criminals. Enquiries from law enforcement officials (at both a Federal, state, and local level) are the most commonly fielded. Information is provided from a variety of criminal justice agencies, and is designed to be readily accessible through the computerized format.

Although the National Crime Information Center NCIC became formally operational in the middle of 1999, it recently underwent an upgrade will has resulted in vastly improved speed and accessibility for users. The system is managed by the Criminal Justice Information Services Division of the FBI, who has its headquarters in the town of Clarksberg, West Virginia. For law officials, the major purpose of the database is to look up the criminal history of people who may be of interest. For this purpose, they access the NCIC background check database. The NCIC criminal search report access is strictly controlled, of course, due to the sensitive information contained in its files - everyone who accesses the system must have sufficient authoriziation and passwords to enter.

In addition, all the information is highly encrypted to prevent unauthorized access by anyone else (for example, computer hackers).

The National Crime Information Center not only contains information about the background of criminals, it also details current investigations - such as wanted persons, juveniles who have escaped custody, missing persons, and people who have been identified as belonging to terrorist organizations. It's therefore critical for the NCIC to remain secure and accessible only by authorized officers.

There are fifteen categories under which records can be filed in the National Crime Information Center NCIC database. These include car theft felony; stolen license plate, boat, gun, or other article theft; foreign fugitive file; missing person file; and many other identification records. Whenever an individual is charged with a felony in the United States, they will have their record and fingerprints placed on the database.
Not all records remain on the database indefinitely. Some, once entered, are never removed. However, others expire from the system after a given amount of time. For example, when a car license plate is stolen, it will only remain in the system until one year after it is due to expire, unless it is first recovered.

Lookup NCIC & FBI Records
Full Access To NCIC & FBI Records
On Any Person!

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Latest page update: made by shira16 , Mar 1 2009, 3:25 AM EST (about this update About This Update shira16 Edited by shira16

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Started By Thread Subject Replies Last Post
america56301 NCIC 0 Mar 25 2012, 7:05 AM EDT by america56301
Thread started: Mar 25 2012, 7:05 AM EDT  Watch
your system has a major problem-u need to fix- i reported a gun stolen 10 years ago-the gun was recovered in 2011 in minneapolis,mn the gun came back not reported stolen ,i supplied the police
with ser# model # and description the local dept is looking into what went wrong?-i should tell you-
they had a flunkie cso person -who is not a real cop handle this-if a real cop handled this info he would have done something correct
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wings7777 DUI x's 3 or 4 0 Nov 22 2010, 12:51 PM EST by wings7777
Thread started: Nov 22 2010, 12:51 PM EST  Watch
If a person get's stopped for a DUI and tells police that he hasn't been in trouble for this before and it's in the same state and police somehow fail to see it when they run the name and that person gets probation, community service and suspended lic except can get temp. to go to work, what would happen if probation and/or law enforcement get wind of this persons previous mutiple DUI's? And why wouldn't they catch it in the first place or well before court appearence?
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