ANYTIME, ANYWHERE
ON-DEMAND

Eliminate Paper Warrants


Draft an arrest warrant on any connected device.

Save Time

Eliminate manual paperwork flow. Apply and acquire warrants from any connected device.

Expedited Process

Do your job efficiently and secure in the field or in the office.

Save Money

Reduce staff costs. No more going to the office to type the warrant and then trying to locate a magistrate.



Execute the warrant and get back to work!

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In the Office

Streamline the warranting process and take the waiting game out of the scenario! Eliminate needless time spent entering data and following out of date processes.

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On the Move

Whether you are in the office, on patrol or on scene, the technology follows you enabling you to get the job done in the most expedient manner.

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On the Go

Time counts, minutes matter and waiting is not always the ideal option. Gain efficiencies while on the scene by eliminating paper warrants...move from the dark ages!

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Questions?

The cloud based service utilizes multi-factor authentication and encryption per FBI Security Policy section 5.6.2.2.1, referred to as the Advanced Authentication Requirement for governance when end-users are accessing criminal justice information (CJI). An example would be using a bank debit card (something you have) and your PIN (something you know) to access your account. Additional protective measures include:

  • Account lockout afer 5 unseccesful attempts
  • Monitoring login activites (password changes)
  • Conduct a weekly audit review
  • Actively moderating account management
Art. 2.26. DIGITAL SIGNATURE AND ELECTRONIC DOCUMENTS.

    (a) In this section, "digital signature" means an electronic identifier intended by the person using it to have the same force and effect as the use of a manual signature.
    (b) An electronically transmitted document issued or received by a court or a clerk of the court in a criminal matter is considered signed if a digital signature is transmitted with the document.
      (b-1) An electronically transmitted document is a written document for all purposes and exempt from any additional writing requirement under this code or any other law of this state.
    (c) This section does not preclude any symbol from being valid as a signature under other applicable law, including Section 1.201(39), Business & Commerce Code.
    (d) The use of a digital signature under this section is subject to criminal laws pertaining to fraud and computer crimes, including Chapters 32 and 33, Penal Code.
Added by Acts 1999, 76th Leg., ch. 701, Sec. 1, eff. Aug. 30, 1999.
Amended by:
    Acts 2005, 79th Leg., Ch. 312 (S.B. 611), Sec. 1, eff. June 17, 2005. Acts 2005, 79th Leg., Ch. 312 (S.B. 611), Sec. 2, eff. June 17, 2005.
The Uniform Electronic Transactions Act (UETA) allows the use of electronic records and electronic signatures in any transaction, except transactions subject to the Uniform Commercial Code. The fundamental purpose of this act is to remove perceived barriers to electronic commerce.
The UETA is a procedural statute. It does not mandate either electronic signatures or records, but provides a means to effectuate transactions when they are used. The primary objective is to establish the legal equivalence of electronic records and signatures with paper writings and manually-signed signatures.
There are many reasons why every state should adopt the Uniform Electronic Transactions Act.
  • UETA defines and validates electronic signatures. An electronic signature is defined as "an electronic sound, symbol, or process attached to or logically associated with an electronic record and executed or adopted by a person with the intent to sign the electronic record."

  • UETA removes writing and signature requirements which create barriers to electronic transactions.

  • UETA insures that contracts and transactions are not denied enforcement because electronic media are used.

  • UETA insures that courts accept electronic records into evidence.

  • UETA protects against errors by providing appropriate standards for the use of technology to assure party identification.

  • UETA avoids having the selection of medium (paper vs. electronic) govern the outcome of any disputes or disagreements, and it assures that parties have the freedom to select the media for their transactions by agreement.

  • UETA authorizes state governmental entities to create, communicate, receive and store records electronically, and encourages state governmental entities to move to electronic media.

  • Source: Uniform Law Commission
Forty-seven states, the District of Columbia, and the U.S. Virgin Islands have adopted the UETA. However, three states, Illinois, New York, and Washington have yet to adopt it, although each has implemented statues pertaining to electroncic signatures.
Yes, the Electronic Signatures in Global and National Commerce Act (ESIGN) and the UETA state that a signature will not be denied legal effect or enforceability solely because it is in electronic form.
Electronic signatures refer to digital processes that indicate acceptance of an agreement or a record. These types of signatures utilize a variety of methods to authenticate identity. A secure process is used to demonstrate proof and create an audit trail with the final document.
Digital signatures use a certificate-based ID to authenticate the signer's identity. Digital proof occurs due to binding each signature to the document with encryption. Validation is done through trusted certificate authorities (CA).