Skip to comments.Researchers: What are your favorite research sites?
Posted on 12/07/2001 6:37:18 PM PST by Bump in the night
Okay fellow FReeper Researchers! I love doing research here on FreeRepublic. But I am always in search of new Research sites. So Here are some of the sites I use when I am researching. What are your favorite research sites?
Black Book Online: Bankruptcies, reverse look-ups, phone directories, real estate, businesses, death records, criminal records, sex offenders, state records, federal records, non-profits, aviation, vessels.
Global Environmental Policy Research Tools: General information on using the internet for environmental research (including other collections of web resources), International governmental collaboration (treaties, international organizations, ...), Nongovernmental organizations, Information on National Governments (sorted by region), Institutes working on global environmental policy.
FedWorld.gov: Too much here to even describe! Find government reports, government sites, and government agencies.
Census Bureau:2000 Census, people, business, geography.
Investigate Your Doctor: Find out if your doctor is Board Certified. Learn about your doctors education and training.
MegaLaw: Federal law, state law, local court rulings, legal forms.
National Archives and Records Administration: Read the official text of Federal laws, regulations, notices and Presidential documents, veterans' service records, Freedom of Information Act, and much more.
Tax Assessor Database: Property records searches.
Reverse Lookup: Reverse phone numbers, street addresses, and emails.
Search Systems: Public records locator for states, U.S. territories, Canada (nationwide), Canada (by Province), Worldwide, outer space.
Search the Constitution: Self explanatory.
Skipease: White pages, Yellow pages, Reverse lookups, US Govt. Directories, Inmate/Prison locators, SS# info, Bankruptcy, Owner of Domain names, Medical profession, Campaign Contributions, Deceased person, US Corporation info, etc.
OnlineNewspapers.com: Search thousands of newspapers online from all over the world.
U.S. Tax Code On-line: Self explanatory.
Webgator Investigative Resources on the Web: Bar Assoc, Cemeteries/Obituaries, Companies Corporations, Courts/Court records, Dept of Corrections, Fed Nat Govt Records, Gangs, Inmates, Maps, Medical Directories/databases, Military.
Federal Election Commission: Self explanatory.
FindArticles.com Find articles by subject or name.
Okay. Thats what I have! What sites do you use?
Since this thread is about "research" dosen't it seem possible to you that someone may wish to search public records for divorce filings? It may seem like a irrelevant question to you if you can't envision a reason why to ask, but then I suppose a plethora of other valid questions would seem as irrelevant to someone that would as why?
I cruised thru the thread and see most of my favorites are already posted.
There is always http://www.alamo-girl.com/ of course.
The Federal Web Locator intended to be the one stop shopping point for federal government information on the web..."
Here's one for declassified documents. http://www.lib.msu.edu/foxre/declass.html from MSU.
Another for declassified documents http://www.ddrs.psmedia.com/
I've found this law dictionary useful. http://dictionary.law.com/
Yellow Rose of Texas' 100's OF SEARCH ENGINES thread may be of interest to you also.
Ya want more? ;-)
He,he,he! Bring 'em on! Unless you're in the middle of some important research, of course. Thanks ma! :-P
ActivistCash.com, unveiled yesterday, is run by the Guest Choice Network, an organization of 30,000 restaurant and tavern operators. The Guest Choice Network has become a front line defense against today's nanny culture. Or, as its first Web site--nannyculture.com--puts it: "Unofficially we include anybody who stands up against the growing fraternity of food cops, health care enforcers, vegetarian activists and meddling bureaucrats who 'know what's best for you.' " The site offers, among other things, information on junk science and food scares.
The Wayback Machine makes it possible to surf pages stored in the Internet Archive's web archive.
A really hoary Bump in the night ping.
Where do you find these things?
Thanks for the summary and SC-- thanks for the ping.