Marsha Chamblee (Unregistered Guest)
Posted From: 75-138-45-4.dhcp.mtgm.al.charter.com
|Posted on Friday, June 23, 2017 - 03:32 am: ||
My son was violently killed in 1996 but before that he had a briefvstent in the marines. I need a copy of his fingerprint to have a memorial ring made for my daughter and I.Is this possible and if so where do I go to get them?
pat lamontagne (Unregistered Guest)
Posted From: cpe-74-78-74-13.maine.res.rr.com
|Posted on Friday, April 04, 2014 - 11:47 am: ||
My Dad recently passed away and he was in the Navy, the Airforce and the National Guard an?d if so I was wondering if he would have been fingerprinted? We need to obtain a copy of his thumb print to have engraved on a pendant for my Mom. Any idea who I can contact?
Richard Fairchild (Rich)
Post Number: 1
|Posted on Monday, February 27, 2012 - 08:30 pm: ||
Military or other federal applicant fingerprints recorded and submitted before May 2000 would not be in the FBI IAFIS (now called NGI) civil files.
dean gardiner (Unregistered Guest)
Posted From: ip70-161-110-167.hr.hr.cox.net
|Posted on Saturday, February 18, 2012 - 11:01 pm: ||
having been finger printed twice, first time in 1961 for u.s. navy and 2nd time for u.s. coast guard, in 1971-72 for security clearances, was just wondering if the would be in the afis data base, it was just a random thought after watching a inside prison program
|Posted on Wednesday, December 22, 2004 - 07:23 am: ||
Additionally, for military service fingerprint cards at the FBI, all received after 19 May 2000 are stored in AFIS. From before that, about 95% of the enlisted fingerprint cards received between 1990 and 19 May 2000 have been entered into AFIS. The reason officer prints were not captured is a long story having to do with enlisted prints not being Henry classified starting with the Gulf War because the CJIS civil unit was too far behind to file the large influx by other than the first letter of the last name (at that time). Thus, enlisted fingerprint cards were stored in a large, separate group while officer cards were inserted into the huge civil repository among the other approximately 86 million civil fingerprint records. Thus, officer fingerprint cards from before 19 May 2000 are too difficult and costly to retrieve for large scale AFIS entry, unlike the easy to locate enlisted fingerprints from after the Gulf War.
Although promises were made by the FBI to make civil prints IAFIS searchable by agencies outside the FBI, cost overruns dried up funds for such features and it may be years before that becomes a reality.
A guess as to when the next IAFIS build will be let for bids is late FY05 or early FY06 (US federal fiscal years end on 30 September).
|Posted on Tuesday, December 21, 2004 - 10:40 pm: ||
The FBI stores a master file of criminal fingerprints for federal, state and local law enforcement to search. This is the repository that is searched when you are arrested, or when unknown crime scene prints are checked against the FBI database. The FBI does have a "civil file", but this is not currently searchable by agencies that are external to the FBI. Part of the next generation of the FBI system is envisioned to be the capability to search the civil file in the event of mass disaster, unknown deceased, and possibly others scenarios that are not currently well defined.
|Posted on Tuesday, December 21, 2004 - 01:34 pm: ||
I was fingerprinted when I joined the US Navy
in 1966. Does the FBI database contain my
fingerprints or just criminal's?