Welcome to Court Search
Litigation research specialists.
With over thirty years of experience in providing clients with specialist investigative services, the founders of Court Search have now created the ultimate solution for International court litigation research, providing global coverage in identifying both current and historic court matters regarding both individuals and corporate entities
Our specialist legal research combines cutting edge technology, a global reach and most importantly a wealth of experience in the understanding and provision of specialist legal research.
Our clients include legal practices, corporate entities including globally recognised blue chip corporations and the private sector.
Court search international offer unique International litigation intelligence including, but not subject to:
Business & Commercial Litigation
Criminal Case Research (Including full DBS Checks)
Court Search are Legal Research Specialists offering clients worldwide with timely, cost effective research and resources that ensures an accelerated process and turnaround on required legal support. The end result is in an efficient proactive course of action for your legal practice and clients
We are fully aware of the importance of identifying litigation matters for various reasons from assisting an investigation such as a full due diligence background enquiry to the identification of Asset related matters.
Our research has assisted numerous clients who have used our services prior to engaging in a business contract and others who have entered into litigation with either an individual and/or a company. There are many types of inquiries where identifying litigation matters can be key to a successful outcome.
Court Search International are established Litigation Research Specialists maintaining active databases compiled over thirty years. We provide cost effective solutions regardless of complexity.
Court Research International can research and identify Case matters from all Courts including High Courts, Supreme Courts and Criminal Courts worldwide. Our criminal record research is conducted within the confines of the new GDPR legislation and all information can be presented in a Court of Law.
For further information on how to get the best out of our services please feel free to visit our what we do page and how we do it.
The latest news...
Crime & Consequences Crime and criminal law
- SCOTUS Hearing Federal Statutory Criminal Cases Todayby Kent Scheidegger
The U.S. Supreme Court is hearing two criminal cases today. Both involve interpretation of federal criminal statutes. Unlike the constitutional cases that make up a large part of the Supreme Court’s criminal docket, these will have little, if any, impact on state criminal cases. Percoco v. United States, No. 21-1158, concerns the scope of the “honest services fraud” statute. Government officials are considered to have a duty to provide honest services to the people of their jurisdiction, but does this extend to people who hold no office but have influence in government matters? Seems like a stretch to me. Ciminelli v. United States, No. 21-1170, poses this Question Presented: Whether the Second Circuit’s “right to control” theory of fraud–which treats the deprivation of complete and accurate information bearing on a person’s economic decision as a species of property fraud–states a valid basis for liability under the federal wire fraud statute, 18 U.S.C. § 1343. The post SCOTUS Hearing Federal Statutory Criminal Cases Today appeared first on Crime & Consequences.
- The Influence of Crime on the Midterm Electionby Michael Rushford
A review of the post-mortems from the November 8th midterm elections indicate that many were surprised by the outcome. Most polls got it wrong. The wailing by liberal pundits in the weeks prior to the election suggested that they were afraid voters were ready to put Republicans in charge of Congress and many state houses in response to inflation, crime, immigration and general dissatisfaction with the direction of the country under Democrat management. With the exception of a handful of contests, this did not happen. I was among those who felt that the issue of crime, in particular, was going to induce voters to cross political lines to pic candidates pledging to stop the violence, theft and squalor that currently defines many parts of America. Manhattan Institute scholar Heather MacDonald evaluates the voters response to crime with this piece in the City Journal. Much of her focus is on the hypocrisy of victorious candidates who ran on a platform of accusing conservatives as racists, while supporting policies enabling the unprecedented slaughter of urban blacks. “To be sure, the post-Floyd crime increase has not only affected blacks. Carjackings have spread to traditionally safe neighborhoods; suburban women are having guns shoved in their faces as they try to get into their cars. Robberies are rising in city peripheries and in stable, middle-class enclaves within cities. Viral videos have documented the brutal beatings of the elderly, especially of elderly Asians, and the feral looting of stores. But the core of the post–George Floyd crime spike has been drive-by shootings, and they occur overwhelmingly between blacks and, to a lesser extent, between blacks and Hispanics. (In New York City, for example, blacks and Hispanics made up 96.4 percent of all shooting victims in 2020; blacks and Hispanics made up nearly 97 percent of all known shooting suspects in 2020. These ratios are replicated in every American city with a significant minority population.) So when Democrats accused conservatives of the proverbial law-and-order “dog whistle,” they were saying that it is racist to care about black crime victims and that a surge in such victims should not be an electoral issue. The left-wing residents of cities drowning in vagrancy, open-air drug use, theft, and assaults would apparently rather put up with a constantly deteriorating quality of life than abandon the white-blaming and denial of inner-city pathologies on which their image as enlightened progressives depend. Perhaps one day they will finally have had enough, but that day seems a long way off. With regards to the spike in gun violence, voting on that ground would have required from white voters the exercise of cross-racial empathy. Conservative white voters are, in fact, in this reporter’s experience, genuinely appalled by the loss of black life or colorblind in their reaction to crime and victimization. But such racial empathy was not enough in the face of conflicting directives. Democrats and the mainstream media were telling white voters not to care about those lost black lives. And black voters themselves remain... The post The Influence of Crime on the Midterm Election appeared first on Crime & Consequences.