City of Redding, Shasta County, CA Public Records
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City of Redding, Shasta County, CA Public Records Resources & Searches

Search the City of Redding, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 96001 with a total population of 89,861. Look up recorded information of Redding, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Redding, government and their sites with services which provide public information. Current economy, business and housing data. Read about up to date current events and what is occurring in the City of Redding. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Redding, from law enforcement departments with access to the state's repository with official background check of arrests and convicted felonies. Access a directory aimed toward producing open public records and instant information available online. Redding sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

City of Redding, Crime Reports
Violent Crime:701
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:3
Forcible Rape:63
Aggravated Assault:535
Property Crime:3,396
Larceny Theft:2,237
Motor Vehicle Theft:336
City of Redding, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents89,861
White resident population recorded77,117
Black or African American resident population recorded1,092
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded2,034
Asian resident population recorded3,034
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded156
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded7,787
Resident population of some other race recorded2,307
Resident population of two or more races recorded4,121
City of Redding, CA Public Records
Redding, California Weather Forecast

Current Conditions: Fair, 58 F
Sun - Partly Cloudy. High: 85 Low: 54
Mon - PM Showers. High: 76 Low: 46
Tue - AM Showers. High: 67 Low: 42
Wed - Partly Cloudy. High: 71 Low: 48
Thu - Partly Cloudy. High: 73 Low: 49
Map of Redding, California
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Redding, Arrest Records
Published current arrests including charges including information provided by law enforcement and news
Former Firefighter Arrested in Connection to Deadly Clover Fire
REDDING— Cal Fire has announced that they made an arrest in connection to the deadly Clover Fire. Zane Wallace Peterson, a 29-year-old Happy Valley resident, was arrested and booked at Shasta County Jail on numerous arson charges in relation to …
December 18 2013 - Source:

Suspect arrested for burglary and carjacking
****News release**** On Monday, October 4, 2010, around 11:54am, Tanner Scott Turner, age 23, after a brief crime spree, was taken into custody. Turner was suspected to be responsible for three incidents that occurred on Saturday, October 2, 2010. Turner is from Redding, CA area. The first incident occurred around 6:30pm and involved a person being assaulted for their wallet and vehicle as they tried to enter their car in a residential area. The victim was able to escape and call the police. The second incident occurred around 9:30pm and involved a person in a local hotel parking lot. The suspect demanded the keys to their car but the victim was able to talk the suspect into leaving. The victim was then able to escape and call the police. The third incident involved a commercial burglary at a business in Carmel. Turner was charged with Assault with a Deadly Weapon, 2 counts of Attempted Robbery, 2 counts of Car Jacking, Attempted Burglary, Possession of a Concealed weapon and Elder
July 30 2013 - Source:
Redding, Most Wanted
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Redding, Mugshots
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Redding, Missing Children
Collected data of endangered children, runaways, family and non family abductions
LILY RICHEY, Age Now: 15, Missing: 02/02/2014. Missing From REDDING, CA. ANYONE HAVING INFORMATION SHOULD CONTACT: Redding Police Department (California) 1-530-225-4200.
February 28 2014 - Source:

JORDAN MOORE, Age Now: 14, Missing: 01/17/2014. Missing From REDDING, CA. ANYONE HAVING INFORMATION SHOULD CONTACT: Redding Police Department (California) 1-530-225-4200.
January 31 2014 - Source:

Redding, Public Information
Recent publications of obituaries, city news and calendars, sex offender lists, birth and divorce records, view court criminal actions, civil lawsuits and bankruptcy filings
WATER: Late storms allow 5 percent allocation to State Water Project users
Rain and snow from February and March storms have allowed the California Department of Water Resources (DWR) to increase water contract allocations for State Water Project (SWP) deliveries from zero to 5 percent. Precipitation from these recent storms also eliminates the current need for rock barriers to be constructed in the Delta to prevent saltwater intrusion. Additional flexibility in salinity control requirements is being sought as an alternative to the Delta rock barriers that is less harmful for fish, wildlife, and other Delta water users. The Department of Fish and Wildlife (DFW) announced that it will fast-track actions to manage and reduce the drought’s impact on fish. “During February and March, state and federal water agencies worked together to capture storm runoff and increase our water supplies. As a result, the late spring storms have translated into much needed water supplies for communities, farmers and environmental habitat,” said DWR Director Mark Cowin. “As this drought continues, we need all Californians to remain vigilant and use every drop of water wisely.” The most up-to-date runoff and snow pack data show that February and March storms have increased reservoir storage modestly. While this storm runoff is not nearly enough to take California out of the current extreme drought, this minimal increase in  water supply will allow the SWP and the federal Central Valley Project (CVP) to limit saltwater intrusion into the inner Delta without immediately installing rock barriers in Delta channels, which have adverse impacts on fish and wildlife and worsen water quality for some agricultural users in the Delta. DWR will closely monitor key water quality and storage capacity data to determine whether barriers are needed later in the year to protect the quality of vital water supplies for Contra Costa, Alameda and Santa Clara counties, as well as other water users who rely on drinking water supplies from the Delta. DWR is requesting the State Water Resources Control Board to relocate a salinity control point from the Emmaton location slightly up the Delta to Three Mile Slough. This change would continue to ensure adequate salinity controls within the Delta and enables more flexible use of reservoir supplies for purposes other than outflow to the Pacific Ocean. “Thanks to early, bold action by the state and federal water agencies and recent water conservation by residents across the state, we are able to increase water allocations and avoid installing rock barriers at this time in the Delta,” said California Natural Resources Secretary John Laird. “Reducing the impact to iconic fish species that rely on the Delta continues to be central to our management efforts. Every Californian can help during this drought by doing their part to reduce their water usage in their homes and businesses.” The recently released Drought Operations Plan calls for DWR to reassess the need for barriers in the fall and early winter, if dry conditions persist. DWR will continue to closely monitor water quality and storage capacity data in case barriers are needed later in the year to protect vital water supplies. Measures to protect various species of salmon, trout, smelt, and other fish that breed in or travel through the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers and the Delta will continue be vital part of managing water during the drought.  Robust and real-time monitoring systems to track the impact of the drought and related water management decisions  is particularly important. “Drought causes real and lasting impacts on California’s fish and wildlife.  Important steps can be taken now to help,” said Chuck Bonham, Director of the California Department of Fish and Wildlife. “For example, we will move immediately to more closely monitor evolving drought impacts on protected fish.  After fast tracking this additional monitoring, habitat and fish passage projects in the Upper Sacramento River system for the benefit of winter run, spring run, and fall run Chinook can be pursued later in the year.”   Allocations As the current drought persisted into its third year, on January 31, DWR announced its first zero water allocation (water delivery estimate) ever for all State Water Project contractors.   The SWP supplies water to 29 public agencies serving more than 25 million Californians and irrigates nearly a million acres of irrigated farmland.   Collectively, the 29 SWP “contractors” requested just over 4 million acre-feet of water to be delivered this calendar year. The increase to a five percent allocation will make a little more than 200,000 acre-feet available. An acre-foot is enough water to supply a family of four for approximately a year. The only previous zero allocation in the 54-year history of the SWP was for agriculture in 1991, but cities and others that year received 30 percent of requested amounts. Allocations are no longer made separately for agriculture. At this year’s “zero” allocation, only “carryover” water stored by local agencies, water transferred from willing sellers to buyers and supplies for drinking, sanitation and fire protection were guaranteed to be delivered. Although nearly all areas served by the SWP also use other sources of water such as groundwater and water stored locally, a zero percent allocation translated to major harm to agricultural operations in the Central Valley. Salinity barriers As discussed in the Drought Operations Plan, the temporary rock barriers would have blocked Sacramento River water from branching into Sutter and Steamboat sloughs near Courtland and prevented San Joaquin River water from flowing into False River near Oakley. The Sutter and Steamboat barriers would have kept more fresh water in the main channel of the Sacramento River to more forcefully repel salt water coming from the San Francisco Bay, while the False River barrier would have controlled tidal salinity in the central Delta. However, these barriers would have also worsened water quality conditions for some agricultural water users in the northern Delta, adversely affecting Delta fisheries and impacting boating and recreation in the Delta. DWR has concluded that it can avoid these impacts with the captured runoff from recent storms, at least in the short term, while reducing the amount of water needed from upstream reservoirs to control salinity in the Delta. During the drought of 1976-77, Delta barriers were constructed that allowed operators to preserve water in reservoirs they otherwise would have had to release to maintain salinity standards in Delta channels. Instead of installing barriers this year, DWR will seek a modification of the State Water Board’s western Delta salinity requirements that will reduce the amount of water necessary for compliance, while maintaining adequate water quality in the interior Delta. DWR will provide the State Water Board with data to show that the requested modification will not harm municipal and agricultural users of water in the Delta. Steps to manage drought impacts on fish and wildlife Working with the National Marine Fisheries Service and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the California Department of Fish and Wildlife will “fast track” the development and implementation of a monitoring effort in the Sacramento River to, among other things, monitor and manage fish spawning, rearing, and stranding conditions, with a specific focus on closely watching temperature conditions and winter run Chinook. The department will also start immediately, in coordination with federal fish and wildlife agencies, to implement monitoring actions detailed in the Drought Operations Plan for Delta and long-fin smelt, green sturgeon, and salmon and steelhead.   The Drought Operations Plan, as well as the California Water Action Plan, identified specific improvements to the biological and species’ monitoring needs in the Delta to utilize better technology for scientific monitoring such as new modeling, modern tracking systems, and improved marking of fish.   This work will be done in collaboration with the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation and California Department of Water Resources, and will build on ongoing collaborative efforts with conservation organizations, scientific experts, and public water agencies. Later this year, the Department plans to work with the National Marine Fisheries Service and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to complete restoration and fish passage projects for the benefit of several runs of salmon in the Upper Sacramento River and its tributaries.  Additional drought impacts, reservoir capacities In addition to economic ripples caused by farmland fallowing and the loss of agricultural jobs, California is bracing for the impacts of a severe, drought-fueled wildfire season and some communities are taking emergency action to supply drinking water to homes. Water content in the Sierra snowpack that normally provides about a third of the water for California cities and farms was at only 32 percent of its historical average in early April and with the spring melt underway now is down to 21 percent of its historical average for the date. Even with most of the stormy season behind us, the state’s key reservoirs remain well below normal levels. Lake Oroville in Butte County, the SWP’s principal reservoir, is at 52 percent of its 3.5 million acre-foot capacity (66 percent of its historical average for the date). Shasta Lake north of Redding, California’s and the federal Central Valley Project’s (CVP) largest reservoir, is at 53 percent of its 4.5 million acre-foot capacity and 63 percent of its historical average for this time of year. San Luis Reservoir, a critical south-of-Delta pool for both the SWP and CVP, is at 46 percent of its 2 million acre-foot capacity (52 percent of normal for the date). The final SWP allocation for calendar year 2013 was 35 percent of requested water amounts. In 2012, the final allocation was 65 percent. It was 80 percent in 2011, up dramatically from an initial allocation of 25 percent. The final allocation was 50 percent in 2010, 40 percent in 2009, 35 percent in 2008, and 60 percent in 2007. The last 100 percent allocation – difficult to achieve even in wet years because of Delta pumping restrictions to protect threatened and endangered fish – was in 2006. The final allocation in 1991 is still the record low, not only for agriculture at zero but for others at 30 percent of requested amounts.
Happening April 19 2014 - Source:

Free E-Waste Disposal and Document Shredding Event
E-WASTE AND DOCUMENT SHREDDING EVENTThe City of San Juan Capistrano in partnership with Goodwill of Orange County will be hosting a free  E-WASTE DISPOSAL and DOCUMENT SHREDDING EVENT from 8:00AM to 12:00PM. The event will take place at The City of San Juan Capistrano's City Hall parking lot located...
Happening April 19 2014 - Source:

Teen shaves head to support friend with cancer
A 13-year-old girl from Redding is supporting a family friend recently diagnosed with breast cancer.
Happening April 19 2014 - Source:

Suspect swipes a grand worth of gear from parked cars
A thief ripped off more than $1,200 worth of snowboarding gear and personal information out of two cars parked in a Redding owner's driveway. What the suspect didn't see was the surveillance camera mounted on the home where the cars were parked.
Happening April 19 2014 - Source:

09-62335 Richard Roy Redding and Tricia Marie Redding
Type: bk Office: 1 Chapter: 13 Trustee: Meyer, Michael H. [Certificate/Proof of Service - Including Amendments] (<a href=''>63</a>)
Happening April 18 2014 - Source:

John and Marilyn Redding Recipients of 2014 Public Safety Leadership Award
John and Marilyn Redding were this year's recipients of the Public Safety Leadership Award, which was presented to the Rocklin couple at the third annual Victim's Rights Breakfast.
Happening April 18 2014 - Source:

Redding, Missing People
Currently missing persons sought by law enforcement derived from public and private sources
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Redding, Crime News
Published news and events of criminal activity
Sacramento man wanted in Redding arrested after Carnival ends
A man on Redding’s most wanted list was arrested Monday in Roseville. Andrew Thomas Jackson is marking his 36th birthday today in custody after being arrested Monday on an outstanding warrant from Redding Police and Shasta County. Jackson was due to appear in Shasta County Courthouse to face sentencing on burglary charges, and did not show up. He appeared on the Shasta County’s Most Wanted list on Tuesday, but had already been picked up by Roseville Police on Monday. The Roseville Spring Carnival at the Galleria Mall ran from last Wednesday until Sunday at 10 pm. Jackson was found by Roseville police at the scene of the carnival the day after it closed. His arrest report gives his occupation as carnival worker, so he likely worked there for the 5 days and was perhaps still on site working with the clean up crew. Jackson is a resident of North Highlands in neighboring Sacramento County. Jackson made the news in Redding in 2010 when he was arrested trying to steal a motorcycle. The Redding Record Searchlight reported on August 23, 2010 that he was caught trying to take a motorcycle from the fenced yard at Harrison’s Marine and RV on Twin View Bl. in North Redding. Someone had spotted him pushing it through the yard and called police. He admitted to breaking into a shed and taking the bike. Police were investigating him at the time for other area burglaries. Images: Facebook, Google Maps
April 16 2014 - Source:

Variety of charges land five on Shasta's Most Wanted
Shasta’s Most Wanted, a Record Searchlight program presented in cooperation with the Redding and Anderson police departments and the Shasta County Sheriff’s Office, targets people who have failed to show up in court for sentencing after being convicted of a crime.
April 12 2014 - Source:

Pot, drug dealers among latest Most Wanted batch
Shasta’s Most Wanted, a Record Searchlight program presented in cooperation with the Redding and Anderson police departments and the Shasta County Sheriff’s Office, targets people who have failed to show up in court for sentencing after being convicted of a crime.
April 05 2014 - Source:

Wives of CHP officers file suit against agency for privacy violation
The wives of four California Highway Patrol officers who work out of the Redding area office are suing the state agency, claiming it violated their right to privacy.
April 03 2014 - Source:

This week's Shasta's Most Wanted features those with drug, weapons charges
Shasta’s Most Wanted, a Record Searchlight program presented in cooperation with the Redding and Anderson police departments and the Shasta County Sheriff’s Office, targets people who have failed to show up in court for sentencing after being convicted of a crime.
March 29 2014 - Source:

David Benda: Much on the line for this fall's Redding City Council election
How high are the stakes for this fall's Redding City Council election? Greater Redding Chamber of Commerce President Frank Strazzarino Jr. calls it "the big show."
March 29 2014 - Source:

Bella Vista
Big Bend
Fall River Mills
French Gulch
Hat Creek
Montgomery Creek
Oak Run
Old Station
Palo Cedro
Round Mountain
Shasta Lake

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