Bankruptcy case numbers can be obtained through the Justia.com website. Justia allows free searches for case information from U.S. district courts and courts of appeal. Users can request a search using any combination of jurisdiction, case name, date or type of lawsuit.Know More
According to University of Wisconsin Law Library, federal court dockets, including bankruptcy documents, can be viewed using a service called Free Court Dockets. The Free Court Dockets website offers the ability to view dockets, but in order to view filing information, a PACER account is necessary. PACER is a national index for U.S. district, bankruptcy, and appellate courts. In order to search for court records via the PACER system, a paid account is required. Through the Justia website, however, UW Law Library says that users can obtain a bankruptcy case number for free and use that number on the Free Court Dockets website to view certain details contained on a bankruptcy document.
The Justia website offers the ability to search for lawyers by legal issue and it also has a bankruptcy Q&A section. Users can type in specific questions that are then answered by an attorney registered on the site who specializes in bankruptcy laws within a particular state.Learn more about Public Records
Telephone numbers can be looked up using the search tools at the Whitepages and YP websites. Both of these resources allow users to look up telephone numbers by name and address. They also allow users to look up the name associated with an unknown telephone number.Full Answer >
To find out if someone has filed bankruptcy, obtain an account with the Public Access to Court Electronic Records. Access the U.S. Party/Case index, and then search for the name in question.Full Answer >
According to the Social Security Administration, the only way to legally obtain another individual's Social Security number is with that individual's written consent. Social Security numbers are protected information under the Freedom of Information Act.Full Answer >
There are various programs that state they can reveal the name and address, as well as other personal information about an individual just by using their cellphone number, but most require a payment do to so. The phone detective and phone spy programs that make the promise of revealing information require a credit card for either a one-time fee or a reoccurring fee for membership in order to retrieve the data they promise to have.Full Answer >