The Criminal Judgments Public Access database lists all
judgments including Judgments of Conviction (final judgment of guilt in a criminal case),
Judgments of Conviction & Orders for Commitment, Change of Judgments of Conviction, Change of Judgments
of Conviction & Orders for Commitment, Judgments of Acquittal, and Judgments of Dismissal.
Recently entered judgments may not be immediately reflected in the database.
Information viewed today may subsequently be corrected, updated or
expunged.* The Judiciary provides access to this information as
a public service and does not assume any liability for inaccurate or
administrative delays in inputting data, errors or omissions with
regard to the information contained within the database. Additionally,
the Judiciary assumes no liability for the improper or illegal use of
information obtained from its computerized systems.
The database contains documents from June 30, 2017 to the present. For information prior to June 30, 2017,
and for any questions regarding a specific document, please contact the Criminal Records Room in the County in which
the matter was held. (See County Criminal Records Contact List in the FAQ of the 'Help' Section or in the 'Contact Us' Section.)
Beginning in November of 2012, the New Jersey Supreme Court authorized
the electronic signing of documents, and as of September 1, 2013,
New Jersey Court Rule 1:32-2A provides that an electronic signature
has the same force and effect as an original handwritten signature.
Therefore, the "/s" that appears in the Judge's Signature Box on the
document is an official signature.
If you require a certified copy, you must contact the County Criminal
Records Room referenced above.
The information contained in this database should not be considered a defendant's
complete court history, nor is it a defendant's criminal history. Criminal
histories are maintained by the New Jersey State Police.
Certain records are not available for public inspection in accordance with
statutes and the New Jersey Rules of Court. Confidential information will
not be retrieved in your search results. Common examples of criminal
confidential records include, but are not limited to, juvenile cases, expunged
cases, probation records and case records ordered impounded.
Attempts to interfere with the operation of the Judiciary's computerized
systems or to alter records in the Judiciary's computerized systems are
strictly prohibited and may result in criminal prosecution, civil penalties,
and/or disciplinary action, where appropriate. In addition, the Judiciary will
seek indemnification, including costs and attorney's fees for any claims brought
in connection with the improper or illegal use of information obtained from its
*N.J.S.A. 2C:52-30 makes it a disorderly
persons offense for a person to reveal to another the existence of an arrest,
conviction or related legal proceeding with knowledge that the records and
information pertaining thereto have been expunged and sealed.
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