Department of Justice
What Is Record Sealing?Sealing your record means preventing people from seeing any previous charges on your record, Which is a second chance at a legal life, Meaning this will allow you to apply to a Government job if you choose to do so and practically turn a new page and enjoy a normal life away from the criminal life.
- Clean Record Interval - Not having received any new Felonies/Misdemeanors in the past 30-90((IRL)) days.
- Exceptions - Not having Possession of an Explosive Device and/or Transferring an Explosive Device on your record from the past 6 ((IRL)) months, Having either or both charges may result in increasing the Clean Record Interval required to over the maximum of 90 ((IRL)) days.
- Violent Class B Felonies - Having a violent Class B Felony may result in increasing the Clean Record Interval required to over the maximum of 90 ((IRL)) days.
- Attempted Class A Felonies - Having an Attempted Class A Felony may result in increasing the Clean Record Interval required to over the maximum of 60 ((IRL)) days.
- Class A Felonies - Having a Class A Felony may result in increasing the Clean Record Interval required to over the maximum of 120 ((IRL)) days.
- Non-sealable Offences - Embezzlement in Public Office, Rape, Statutory Rape, Terrorism and Perjury within a Public Office Will NOT under any circumstances get/be sealed.
- Completing a Mental Health Evaluation at the LSES.
- Completing 2 hours of community service by working a civilian job.
Step 1: Get a Mental Health Evaluation at MD and save the certificate.
Step 2: Finish your two hours of community service at any civilian job. ((For proof of completing your community service you will need to take a screenshot of your /profession XP for the job you choose to do before starting and after finishing your community service, then you will need to put in your application the before and after Screenshots))
Step 3: File an Application on the DOJ website with your full legal name. (( Make sure your forum name is the same as your IC name. Submit a request here if needed )).
Step 4: Wait for the appropriate Clean Record Interval given to you by DOJ.
Step 5: DOJ will schedule a meeting with you for an interview.
Step 6: Once you pass the Initial Interview you will then receive an appointment for a Judicial Hearing if needed.
Step 7: If you pass the initial interview and/or judicial hearing your record will be temporarily sealed for 30 ((IRL)) days, during which any crime other than Traffic Citations be it a Felony or a Misdemeanor will automatically get your record unsealed. (If needed)
Step 8: If you pass the 30 day trial period your record will then be permanently sealed and the only way it will be unsealed is if you commit a felony or by legal means.
A Judge has the power to decline/revoke a record seal, extend or decrease the Clean Record Interval as how they see fit
Department of Justice.