Lookup Inmates in Oswego County, New York. Results May Include: Custody Status, Bookings, Arrest Date, Mugshot, Current Location, Current Housing Section, Current Housing Block, Current Housing Cell, Commitment Date, Release Date, Alias, Detainer Information, Bond Information, Case #, Amount, Status, Posted by, Post Date, Charge Information, Offense Date, Code, Description, Grade, Degree.

Oswego County

Oswego County can be found in Central New York. There are 122,109 people living in the 1,312 square mile area. According to the 2010 census, there are 128 people per square mile. The zip codes in Oswego County include 13131, 13132, 13044, 13426, and 13142.
The county was created in 1816 from parts of Onondaga and Oneida counties. The name was derived from a word in a Mohawk language which means “the outpouring,” alluding to the mouth of the Oswego River. The county seat is Oswego.

Sheriff’s office

The highest ranking law enforcement officer in Oswego County is Sheriff Reuel A. Todd. The Sheriff’s Office is located at 39 Churchill Road, Oswego, NY 13126. The phone number for the Civil Division is 315-349-3302.
The Office of the Sheriff in Oswego County is mainly responsible for ensuring the peace and security of all residents and visitors to the area. It is divided into several divisions including the Law Enforcement Division which includes road patrol, court security, and criminal investigations.

County courthouse

Oswego County is part of the 5th Judicial District. The Oswego County Courthouse which houses the Supreme, County, and Surrogate’s Courts is located at 25 East Oneida Street, Oswego, NY 13126. The Supreme Court Justices are Hon. Norman W. Seiter, Jr. and Hon. James W. McCarthy. They can be reached at 315-207-7520 and 315-207-7525, respectively.
The Oswego County Court Judges are Hon. Walter W. Hafner, Jr. and Hon. Donald E. Todd. Their offices are located in the Public Safety Center at 39 Churchill Road, Oswego, NY 13126. The Chief Clerk is Sonya Malone.

County jail

The Oswego County Correctional Facility is located at 39 Churchill Road, Oswego, NY 13126. You can get in touch with the facility by calling 315-349-3346.
Inmates are allowed a 1-hour visit per day, two times a week. Visitors may schedule a visit in advance by calling the jail between 8am to 3:30pm. Only 1 visit may be scheduled in advance at a time. All visitors are required to sign in 10 minutes prior to the start of the visit and to present a valid photo ID. Children younger than 16 must present an original birth certificate and be accompanied by a parent or legal guardian. Visitors aged 16-17 must provide a valid photo ID and a Juvenile Permission Form signed by a parent or legal guardian.
Proper attire must be worn by all visitors. Personal property will not be allowed inside the visiting area. All visitors must successfully pass through a metal detection device.
Money will be accepted Monday through Friday from 8am to 3:30pm or through the US Postal System. The only acceptable forms of money are cash, bank checks, and money orders.
To send mail to an inmate, please follow the format below:
(Inmate’s Name)
Oswego County Correctional Facility
39 Churchill Road
Oswego, New York 13126

Sex Offender Search & Lookup:

According to federal law, sex offenders must report any changes in their information to local law enforcement to ensure their records in the state sex offender registry and the national sex offender registry are up-to-date. An individual is classified as a sex offender if he has a conviction for a sexually motivated offense such as rape, incest, and child pornography. Anyone who wishes to locate sex offenders in Oswego County can visit the New York State Sex Offender Registry. It is important to keep in mind that the information in the registry cannot be guaranteed as 100% accurate. Not all sex offenders update their information so you may find some records that are incomplete or only contain last known addresses.

Bail and Bail Bond Agents:

A defendant is required by the court to post bail, a certain amount of money set by the court, before it will allow him to be released from jail while his trial is still pending. This money will be held in the court’s keeping to secure the defendant’s fulfillment of all of his court obligations. The bail will be refunded after the trial minus a 3% administrative fee as long as the defendant has not missed any of his scheduled court appearances. If he did, then the bail will be forfeited a warrant for his arrest will be issued by the court. The defendant must remain in custody until he is released or the case is dismissed if he cannot post bail for any reason.
The courts of New York allow the use of different forms of money in one transaction when paying for bail. This is because it requires the exact amount since it will not provide any change. The acceptable forms of money are as follows:

  • US cash
  • Certified Checks (should not be higher than the bail amount)
  • Credit card (an 8% processing fee will be charged)
  • Debit card
  • Money order from a bank or Western Union (each order must not be higher than $1000)
    A defendant can hire a bond agent to post bail on his behalf. A bond agent will charge a fee which is non-refundable. Because the New York State Insurance Department regulates bond agents, their fees are set in a tiered system. To calculate the bond fee, simply use the system below:
    For a bond of $200 or less, the fee is $10.
    For a bond of $3000 or less, the fee is 10% of the bail
    For a bond of $3001-$10000, the fee is 10% of the first $3000 and 8% on the remaining amount.
    For a bond that is higher than $10000, the fee is 10% of the first $3000, 8% of the amount between $3000 and $10000, and 6% on the remaining amount.
    To compute for the bond fee of a $15000 bond, you can use this formula: (10% x $3000) + (8% x $7000) + (6% x $5000). The fee is $1160.

    Oswego County Probation Department
    Probation officer’s are appointed to investigate, report on, and supervise the conduct of convicted offenders on probation. Items to bring to the Probation Office include: employment verification (a pay stub), residence (a lease, copy of a utility bill, etc.), community service record log, counseling or meeting attendance, all personal drug prescriptions, medical condition documents, and immigration registration among other things.
    Office:Oswego County Probation Department
    Location:39 Churchill Road, Oswego, New York, 13126
    Phone:315-349-3477
    Fax:315-349-3507
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    Oswego County Jail Statistics
    Number of Persons Confined137
    Avg Daily Population148
    Name of new facilitynot applicable
    Full time payroll67
    Full time total employees71
    Total salaries and wages4387645
    Other operating expenditures1642221
    Total construction costs0
    Equipment, furnishings, etc23623
    Year of original construction1995
    Year of major renovationnot applicable
    Name of new facilitynot applicable

    Address: 39 CHURCHHILL ROAD OSWEGO NY 13126

    Oswego County Unemployment and Median Household Income
    Civilian Labor Force Annual Average, 201653,521
    Number Employed Annual Average, 201650,092
    Number Unemployed Annual Average, 20163,429
    Unemployment Rate, 20166.4
    Median Household Income Annual Average, 201549,391
    Sources: Unemployment – Bureau of Labor Statistics LAUS data, Median Household Income – Census Bureau SAIPE data, Rural Classifications – USDA Economic Research Service
    Oswego County Poverty Data
    Estimate of People of All Ages In Poverty 201419,996
    Estimate Percentage of People of All Ages In Poverty 201517.4
    Source: U.S. Census Bureau, Model-based Small Area Income & Poverty Estimates (SAIPE)

    Oswego County Sheriff's Office

    Currently, the agency has 158 full-time employees. The Law Enforcement Division includes Road Patrol, Civil, Court Security, Navigation, and Snowmobile Patrol, and Criminal Investigation. County-wide coverage includes patrolling 968 square miles, eastern Lake Ontario, and Oneida Lake. Equally, we operate a state of the art Direct Supervision Correctional Facility providing for a safe and proper environment to detain criminals. Road Patrol: This division consists of uniformed members of the department, providing law enforcement coverage throughout all 22 towns and villages of Oswego County. Members patrol the county enforcing state, county, and local laws. They are also the first responders to complaints and incidents handled by the Sheriff’s Office. Such incidents may include motorist assists, motor vehicle accidents, and other traffic-related incidents. Other incidents investigated include crimes committed against individuals or property, such as robberies or assaults. Community-Oriented Policing: The personnel assigned to this division provide services beyond those strictly related to criminal and vehicle and traffic law enforcement. Members are constantly performing community services functions as they patrol the 968 square miles of the county. Some of the functions that are provided include, but are not limited to: -Speaker Assignments with various groups and organizations throughout the county on numerous police related topics. -Law enforcement patrol and assist at many police events and festivals, including the fire departments’ field days, the county fair, and Harborfest. Marine and Snowmobile Unit: The members of this unit patrol the seasonal recreation areas of the county. They command inboard/outboard vessels on Lake Ontario and Oneida Lake, and smaller patrol boats on various lakes, rivers and reservoirs. They respond to incidents and complaints throughout the county. During the winter months the deputies patrol the miles of improved snowmobile trails and assist at numerous organized events. Additionally, members with NYS certification conduct several boater safety and snowmobile safe courses annually at various locations around the county. Security Unit: This unit provides security services to Oswego County Family, Supreme, County, and City Courts and the Department of Social Services. This unit is comprised of part-time patrol officers and court attendants. The unit maintains security at all court locations in Oswego County including the City of Oswego, the Public Safety Center court facility, the Pulaski Court House and the Department of Social Services office in Mexico. The security unit confiscates illegal weapons and drugs at the court and DSS facilities. Accident Investigation Technicians: This unit provides expertise in the area of motor vehicle accident investigation. The members of this unit have received advanced training from the New York State Division of Criminal Justice Services in the methods used to determine the cause of serious property damage and personal injury accidents. Civil Division: Members of the Sheriff’s Office Civil Division are responsible for numerous areas in relation to the service of Civil Process. In addition to the service of civil papers, members are responsible to perform income executions, serve judicial subpoenas, deliver summonses and complaints, Family Court summonses and criminal court summonses. Further, members of the Civil Division work in conjunction with the Oswego County Court Judge and County Clerk’s office to provide the background investigations for all applications for pistol permits and firearms dealer licenses submitted to the County Court. Clerical: The Clerical Unit handles all clerical functions of the Sheriff’s Office, which includes preparation of the New York State Uniform Crime Report, TSLED records, warrant documentation, accident reports, accounting, Domestic Violence, Orders of Protection Registry, and all other office functions. Criminal Investigation Division: Members of the Sheriff’s Office Criminal Investigation Division coordinate investigations of all serious felony and specialized crimes. In addition to the standard criminal cases, members of this division investigate the crimes of arson, sex abuse, juvenile matters, and drug trafficking. The efforts of this division also result in the recovery of property reported stolen to the Sheriff’s Office. Evidence: The evidence unit is responsible for securing all evidence retrieved by Sheriff’s Office members to be used in the prosecution of cases, or by order of a court. This process consists of cataloging, packaging and scheduling periodic inventory of every item in the evidence holding area to maintain the chain of evidence for court purposes. Another aspect of this unit is the processing of all evidence received to develop information of fingerprints, substance residues or photographic presentation. This process is conducted by investigators who have received evidence collection training from the FBI, DEA, and the New York State Police. Fire Investigations: The members of this division work closely with the Oswego County Fire Coordinator’s Office, all county fire departments and numerous insurance agencies to determine the cause and perpetrator of all fires that occur in Oswego County. Additionally, some members maintain expertise in the area of Hazardous Devices that may be found at the scene of a fire. Polygraph: Another tool that this division uses to assist in the investigation of crimes is the polygraph. This equipment has been utilized by all area law enforcement agencies in a variety of cases ranging from murder to larceny. Sex Abuse: The division investigators work on crimes involving sex abuse. Investigators work closely with the District Attorney’s Task Force. In addition to investigative work the investigators maintain a liaison with many area education, social service and civic groups to develop an understanding and assistance that is used to bring about reports and prosecution of these cases. Correctional Facility: The Oswego County Correctional Facility opened in 1995 using a method of jail management called direct supervision. Correction Officers are able to keep inmates under continuous supervision, 24 hours a day in living areas called ‘pods.’ Based on their behavior, prisoners are assigned to pods ranging from minimum to maximum security. Males and females are separated by gender. Inmates in direct supervision jails have a better chance of leading productive lives after they finish their sentence. The jail also features programs for inmates, including educational classes, a library, and better recreational areas. All of these features are required by state mandates or national standards, which govern the accreditation of jails. Life in a direct supervision jail is also different for the correction officers. Instead of supervising inmates by “walking the rounds” past rows of barred cells, officers interact with inmates, often without a physical barrier between them. A correction officer works inside a pod with up to 48 inmates. The officer controls the locks, doors, lights, and cameras from an electronic panel. Officers in a master control room regulate movement in and out of the pods and have complete electronic command of the jail. Special training is required for correction officers in direct supervision jails. The training involves several levels of instruction, including the philosophy behind direct supervision, policy and procedures, situations, and operation of the electronic control panels.

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