For help searching marriage or divorce records,
- Search for marriage licenses 1993 to present.
- Search marriage records before 1850 and from 1958 forward.
- Search mycase.in.gov for divorce cases.
Additionally, how do I get a certified copy of my divorce decree in Indiana?
Obtaining a copy of an Indiana divorce decree requires a party to have court approval or legal assistance from a divorce lawyer or a court official. Copies may be obtained in person from the Court Clerk’s Office in the county where the divorce was finalized, or by mail, but they are not available online.
Besides, how do I find old court records online?
To obtain access to those records, researchers must contact the appropriate federal court. Online access to case and docket information is provided for a fee by the Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts through PACER. The court may refer you to a Federal Records Center to obtain copies.
Are divorce records public?
In short, yes. Court proceedings, including divorce records, are generally matters of public record. This means that various documents are out there for the taking. Divorce certificates and divorce decrees are among those available.
You can only get a copy of the divorce decree from the High Court in which the decree was issued.
A divorce decree—known as a “judgment of dissolution,” “JOD,” or “divorce judgment” in some states—is a document that marks the legal end of your marriage. A court issues it when your divorce is final.
Getting Copies of Your License
You can obtain a copy of your marriage license in-person or by mail. To request a copy in person, visit our Records Department at 1330 Madison Avenue, Indianapolis, IN 46225. Office hours are Monday through Friday 8:00 AM — 4:30 PM.
Indiana divorce law requires a separation period of 60 days before a divorce can be finalized. The couple does not need to be separated prior to filing for divorce, but the court does require this waiting period before the divorce can be finalized.
Is TruthFinder free? There is no free version or TruthFinder free trial. TruthFinder needs to pay money to public records offices to access their files, so they charge users for every search.
California.StateRecords.org is not a consumer reporting agency under the FCRA and does not provide consumer reports. Conducting a search on Staterecords.org is subject to our Terms of Service and Privacy Notice. “Publicly available records are a fundamental guarantee of our Freedoms & Democracy.”
For example, the time, date, location, and nature of a violation of the law are part of the public record, as is the identity of anyone involved in that incident (including their name, sex, age, address, employment, and the criminal charges they were alleged to have committed).