You can select the county where the filing is, thereafter look up that court's calendar online. Without knowing which county, it's hard to say specifically. Using Huron county as an example, select the county on this page, then go to the court link and the landing page will have an option to search their calendars.
Need to know if someone was charged and found guilty of Rape.
You can either request the police report directly from the department (which made the report) or look up cases filed in the criminal court of jurisdiction. Court calendars also show appearances online that are easy and open to public access. The public services available mostly depends on what the county or city puts online, some areas can have better online searches than others. There are list of recent arrests that are published online through local news organizations which show charges. Crime maps (if you know the location) can give you an incident number and will briefly describe what happened at that particular location.
If you begin to search, within many of the records out there can be accessed online, you will notice that public records are accessible by anyone without notice to the person in the record. Criminal records which can be found with an online search in many cases, are routinely conducted by the public. Private companies (which have the same public records access as the average person) that conduct background checks, will specify that the person searched is not contacted or notified. Someone can check your records also and you would never know unless it's an employer or other exceptions. But, by general rule, anyone can request your court records and you wouldn't know it and court records are public. Note that public does not necessarily mean they're open and free to everyone. You may have to pay some fees for convenience, or a courthouse visit and copy fees.
The plans may have been submitted to the city for building permits/approval. You can check with the city/county government site, or just search for the city/county name and building permits or any agency which can guide you there. For Toledo it's the "Division of Building Inspection", you'll need to look up yours.
This link https://www.ohnb.uscourts.gov/ will take you to a keyword search window which you can narrow down by date. You can enter the party/filer's name or attorney name. Do the search using as many keywords as possible, there's no limit to how many times you can do the search.
You can narrow crime maps to only show certain offenses. All areas are not covered, so depending on where, you can look up records of individual crimes street by street.
You can try to narrow down the value as much as possible with the information online's of recent real estate closed sales, including the price per square feet for that area with other comparable sales.
The Ohio Department of Health's vital records webpage shows a few ways you can get the death certificate, certified or not. If you're not looking for the entire certificate, just some information, you can do it without costing anything, other than the time it takes to look it up. The Ohio libraries archives has information only, not the certificate, which you can view freely for deaths between 1913-1944 1954-1963 and more. Here's a look at the open data: Last name, fist name, date of death, County, Vol. number Cert. number (State Death Certificate)
As in a document for passports, (or for other official documentation) which may require a certificate or records of a divorce filing which would be a county court search.
The first inclination is to look for publications or other ways to look up marriages. However, the standard approach doesn't always work nor can be reliable to provide information. Public records uncover information from sources you wouldn't expect when you look around. In this instance, an un-orthodox way of looking up spouses is with property/real estate records that are readily available online. It is true that spouses don't always show on recorded real estate documents, but, in many instances they do, and they can also be free to look up. If it an important matter, it may be worth paying the small fee to the county recorder in Ohio. If the property is in Ashtabula, Summit, Franklin and others, the records are free to the public with a query online.
Marriage records are provided probate courts where the marriage occurred. Unlike many other states, the Ohio's department of health does not provide marriage or divorce records. Their vital records office provides birth and death certificates. You can find the county's services list on this site's county pages, and thereafter click on the court records link.
Property records are found at the county level. Chose the county to the top of the page, once you're there, you will find a link to the county's official website. From there you can find the assessors' official website and property record searches. Some counties offer open public searches and others don't, but only have a small free. The free searches don't show all the data, but will give you names.
Arrests are usually at the local police department level. If the arrest is by the state patrol, then, that's where to look, in this case at state level. Also, a person that is not related to the arrest will not be able to obtain due to restrictions which exempts the person that was arrested or attorneys that are representing either side. To look up arrests, local jails provide inmate lists. For Ohio, there is a site by Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction which has an inmate search page. It's a free search, you can choose the facility/county or all of them at once.
Most arrests are made at the local level, unless it's by a state agency, troopers, or federal agencies. The arrest record can be requested or looked up with a jail search.
Ohio offender search if you know the persons name and county the crime was committed in
Arrests can be viewed from individual departments under inmate locator or their jail section.
If you know where the divorce would have been filed, it would be a big help since the county probate court holds the records. Family, county or local courts maintain records which are available for request either online or in person (or both in some cases) in most states. Unlike many other states, the Ohio department of health does not provide marriage or death records, these records are kept and maintained by the the probate courts and their clerks. The Franklin county probate court lists county courts across Ohio in alphabetical order.