Where traditional legal research ends, Tracers begins. Law firms have been using Tracers’ public records and investigative data for over 23 years to find persons of interest, locate witnesses and uncover critical pieces of evidence restricted in public searches. Tracers offers exemplary service, seamless search tools and transparent pricing.
Request a Tracers search directly from a Clio matter, which transfers the contact’s details to begin the process instantly. Our most popular searches include:
People Search – Basic and Comprehensive
Contact information, residence and verifiable addresses are not always disclosed or readily available to the law firm when a new case or project comes in. Tracers databases are continuously updated to provide the most relevant contact information and address history for a party. Most commonly used by debt collection attorneys, there are also several use cases in the areas of business law, real estate, family law, immigration and more.
All Tracers searches will include both exact names matches as well as any aliases found. Results can be further refined by location, Social Security number, phone number or other piece of unique information. If there is a reason to reach out to friends or family members of the person of interest, Tracers displays all related family members and spouses with indicators of the relationship and other information such as assets, liens or judgements.
Social Media Search
In one seamless report, all current active and inactive social media profiles can be found. This is a tool that has been used for both finding a person of interest and to document social media activity for use in ligation. Complete with profile pictures and ownership information, a party’s digital profile is summarized within one easy to share PDF report.
Within Tracers’ search history log, users can produce a statement of report costs specific to a Clio matter. Administrators can use the same search history to monitor the firm’s spending and usage and they can compare comprehensive searches versus individual records searched over time, thus determining the most cost-effective process possible.