Lawyer for Freehold Criminal Record Expungements
If you were ever in your life arrested in Freehold, a record remains on your criminal case history, also known as your RAP sheet. This can in many cases be changed. An expungement is a legal petition in New Jersey that results in the records of the past incident being removed from public view.
Freehold Borough Municipal Court
The Freehold Borough Municipal Court is located at 38 Jackson Street, Freehold, phone: (732) 462-2444. Sessions on first, second and third Tuesdays at 1:00 and 4:00 PM (traffic and criminal) and fourth Tuesdays at 1:00 PM. Judge: Hon. Scott J. Basen, J.M.C. and Prosecutor: Kathleen A. Sheedy, Esq. The court does not have jurisdiction over Freehold juvenile arrests, which are instead sent to the Monmouth County Superior Court.
In 2010, the Police Department consisted of 37 full-time law enforcement employees, including 31 police officers. The N.J. State Police Uniform Crime registered 324 major crimes. This results in a crime rate per 1,000 residents of 26.9 and a violent rate of 4.1. There were or bias crimes. The reports included 2 murders, 2 rapes, 18 robberies, 27 assaults, 48 burglaries, 193 incidents of domestic violence, 4 bias crimes 37 cases of police force. Additionally, independent data, which do not consider bias crimes, domestic violence or police force, show 213, 14 auto thefts and no arsons. A lot of Freehold shoplifting arrests at Freehold Mall are reported.
Freehold New Jersey
Freehold Borough, originally called Monmouth Courthouse, is the county seat of Monmouth County. It was initially incorporated as a town in 1869 from segments within Freehold Township. It became independent from it in 1888. It was incorporated as a borough in 1919, including all of Freehold. Additional portions of this Township were attached in 1926.
The Census Bureau records it total area at 2.0 square miles, all of it land. As of the 2010 Census, there were 12,052 people, up from 10,976 in 2000; 4,006 households, (3,695 in 2000) and 2,659 families (2,571 in 2000).
The January 2011 cost of living index was 21.4% higher than the national average. The media house or condo value in 2000 was $135,600. It went up to an estimated $290,129 in 2009. As of the 2000 census, the median family income family was $53,374. Male and female median incomes were $35,855 and $30,377.
The median household income and the per capita income were $48,654 and $19,910. Estimates for 2009 place these at $55,877 and $25,384. About 12% of the population was below the poverty line.
As of the 2000 census, the median age was 33 years. The age breakdown was 24.8% under 18, 10.9% from 18 to 24, 34.4% from 25 to 44, 19.3% from 45 to 64, and 10.7% 65 or older.
Between the 2000 and 2010 censuses, the ethnic composition changed from 71.02% to 65.7% White, from 15.83% to 12.6% Black, from 2.45% to 2.90% Asian, and from 28.07% to 42.9% Hispanic or Latino of any race. The most common ancestries are Irish (17.2%), Italian (10.7%), German (8.8%), English (6.5%), Polish (5.8%), and Russian (3.1%).
Out of the 3,695 households recounted in the 2000 census, 32.8% had minors living with them. Almost half (49%) were composed of married couples living together. Households made up of non-families and of individuals were 30.4% and 24.3%.
The 2010 data for highest educational level of residents age 25 and over reveal that 18.95% did not complete high school versus 34.14% who did. Those with some college or associate’s degree represented 24.52%. Holders of a bachelor’s degree were 17.18% versus 20.65% statewide. Those with a graduate degree were 5.21% versus 12.05% statewide.
From 2005 to 2009, males engaged in administrative and support and waste management services (19%), and accommodation and food services (17%) and construction (13%). Females worked in health care and social assistance (20%), educational services (14%), and retail trade (11%).