This webpage is intended to afford crime victims, members of law enforcement, state and federal criminal justice agencies, and the general public with the ability to access information regarding those individuals who are being or have been supervised by the New York State Department of Corrections and Community Supervision (DOCCS).
There may be instances when the information on an offender is incomplete due recent actions not yet reflected on the system. Please contact the assigned parole officer or senior parole officer for additional information on active cases. The appropriate phone contact information will be listed with the case information.
For further information on cases that have been discharged or revoked, contact DOCCS online or by calling 518-473-9400.
Locating Parolees on the Lookup
Finding Someone on this Lookup
The most direct way to find a parolee is by knowing the parolee's name, NYSID number or DIN number. To assist in this process, you may also want to access the DOCCS Lookup.
Parolees Listed Here
Parolees under DOCCS' jurisdiction, except those subject to youthful offender adjudications, are identified through this service.
Individuals under DOCCS' jurisdiction as a result of a court order placing them on Strict and Intensive Supervision and Treatment pursuant to Article 10 of the New York Mental Hygiene Law are not identified through this service. Such an order is the result of a civil proceeding commenced in the New York State Supreme Court under Article 10 of the New York Mental Hygiene Law and any information related to that proceeding is confidential pursuant to section 33.13 of the New York Mental Hygiene Law.
While Criminal Procedure Law §720.35 provides for certain youthful offenders to be punished as a result their misbehavior, it also protects them from the long-term effects associated with a criminal record by making their records confidential.
A youthful offender can be between the ages of 16 and 18 at the time the offense was committed. The longest prison sentence a youthful offender can receive is 1⅓ to 4 years. The law further provides that the youthful offender adjudication is not a judgment of conviction for a crime or any other offense.
Finally, the law requires that all official youthful offender records, as well as documents associated with the youthful offender adjudication, remain confidential and not be disclosed to any person or public or private agency other than the institution to which a youthful offender has been committed and DOCCS.
If you are a victim of a crime as defined by section 440.50 of the Criminal Procedure Law, you may have a right to be heard by the Board in connection with an incarcerated individual's possible release to community supervision.
If you wish to submit a Victim Impact Statement to the Board, visit the Victims webpage, which will provide you with the information you need to register with the Office of Victim Assistance and exercise your rights under Criminal Procedure Law §440.05.