Who is entitled to access to child services records?
As a general rule, only those with Parental Responsibility will have the right of access to information about a child’s educational, medical and Children’s Services records. You can find more information about Parental Responsibility here .
Where can I find access to my Children’s Records?
For more detail visit the Information Commissioners Office (ICO) website. All records belong to the individual regardless of their age. This means that anyone else wanting to view the records of children or others needs to provide proof that they are entitled to ask for this information. In the case of children this is parental responsibility.
Can a child get access to their information?
Information about children may be released to a person with Parental Responsibility. However, the best interests of the child will always be considered. Even if a child is young, their information still belongs to them, and it is the child who has the right to access their information.
How can I request information from children’s services?
Your request can include information that is held either electronically on databases or on paper records. You will not be able to see information that has been provided by other people outside of Children’s Services, for example, professionals and other individuals, unless they consent. We need to contact them in order to gain their consent.
Where can I find family court case information?
For access to Family Court civil case information. Please note that the Hoohiki database is not a comprehensive source of all court records. Data entry into Hoohiki for each circuit began at different times, so the inclusion of a specific case in the database depends on when and where the case was filed.
When is public access to family court docket unavailable?
(The system is unavailable Tuesday through Saturday from 3:00 am to 4:00 am.) Any other planned system downtime or problems will be noted below.
How can I access court records in Minnesota?
Minnesota Public Access (MPA) Remote offers access to case information via the internet for certain court records in the Minnesota Court Information System (MNCIS). The information is limited as described in the MN Rules of Public Access to Records of the Judicial Branch. Court documents cannot be viewed in MPA Remote.
What does MCRO mean for public access to court records?
During its first phase of rollout, and for the first time ever, MCRO provides online access to many public district court documents. MCRO will eventually replace MPA Remote as the online platform for public access to district court records.