Multnomah county court oregon

Multnomah county court oregon DEFAULT

Looking for:

Court and Law Enforcement Records

Property Records

Vital Records

Historic Records and Archives

Real ID Documents

Court and Law Enforcement Records

Property Records

Vital Records

Historic Records and Archives

Adoption Records
How to research adoption records in Oregon, including the Oregon Adoption Registry, and pre-adoption birth records.

Bankruptcy Records
Bankruptcy records are not held by Multnomah County. Records of bankruptcies filed by residents of Multnomah County are held by the United States Bankruptcy Court, District of Oregon.  Detailed instructions on ordering copies.

Birth Records
How to research birth records in the State or Oregon, including early City of Portland birth records. All birth records have a year access restriction.

Court Records
Multnomah County does not hold these records. Court Records are available through the Multnomah County Circuit Court, a division of the Oregon Judicial Department. Instructions on ordering copies. 

Criminal History Records
Multnomah County does not hold these records. Copies of Criminal Court Records can be ordered through the Multnomah County Circuit Court, a division of the Oregon Judicial Department. General Criminal History Records for Multnomah County residents are held by the Oregon State Police. Requests for criminal histories, including requests as part of a background check, may be requested through their Public Records Unit.

Death Records
How to research death records, and obtain both certified and non-certified copies. All death records are subject to a 50 year access restriction.

Divorce Records
How to research divorce decrees and divorce certificates in Multnomah County. Divorce certificates have a 50 year access restriction.

The Tax Title Program has information about tax-foreclosed properties currently for sale by Multnomah County.
Note:  Multnomah County does not keep a comprehensive list of loan foreclosures.  Loan foreclosures can be researched property-by-property in the Division of Assessment Recording and Taxation’s public research room. 

House and Property History
Some helpful tips on getting started in this faceted area of research. See the link to Property Ownership Information for details on finding information on the current or past owner of a property rather than for information on the house or property itself.

Law Enforcement Records
Including Police Records, links to the Sheriff's Office, and information about criminal history records and traffic tickets.

Marriage and Domestic Partnership Records
How to obtain both certified and non-certified copies of marriage records and copies of domestic partnership records. These records have a 50 year access restriction.

Name Change Records
How to find name change records, as a result of marriage or domestic partnership, divorce, naturalization, or as a result of court petition.

Advice on finding building permits, certificates of occupancy, and land use records.

Property Ownership Information
How to find the owner of a property in Multnomah County. See our section on House and Property History for information on locating records related to the house or property rather than owner.

Property Tax Records

Recording Documents
These records are available at Recording, a division of the Department of Assessment, Recording, and Taxation, and include easements, deeds, mortgages, property titles, and military discharges. Recording documents can be useful when researching House and Property History or Property Ownership Information.



Flag of Oregon.svg

Multnomah County is one of 36 counties in Oregon and is located within the 4th Judicial District.

The United States District Court for the District of Oregon has jurisdiction in Multnomah County. Appeals from the District of Oregon go to the United States Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit.

Circuit Court

Oregon 4th Judicial District

Presiding and Chief Judges

Criminal and Civil Judges

Family and Juvenile Judges

Municipal Courts

Fairview Municipal Court, Oregon

Troutdale Municipal Court, Oregon

See also

External links

See also: Oregon judicial elections

Oregon is one of 43 states that hold elections for judicial positions. To learn more about judicial selection in Oregon, click here.

  • Oregon local trial court judicial elections,
  • Oregon local trial court judicial elections,
  • Oregon local trial court judicial elections,
  • Oregon local trial court judicial elections,
  • Oregon local trial court judicial elections,
  • Oregon local trial court judicial elections,
  • Oregon judicial elections,
  • Oregon judicial elections,
  • Oregon judicial elections,

Election rules

Primary election

The primary election is held in even-numbered years on the third Tuesday in May.[1]

If a candidate in the primary election receives more than 50% of the vote, she or he is elected. If not, the two candidates with the most votes advance to the general election. The exception to this rule is when the election is for a vacated seat that would not otherwise have been on the ballot.

All judicial races require a primary election except those to fill a midterm vacancy for a seat that would otherwise have not appeared on the ballot that year. In the case of such a midterm vacancy, the primary may be skipped if only one or two candidates file for that office. If there are three or more candidates running for that seat, however, they compete in the primary. If any of them receives over 50% of the vote in the primary, that candidate's name appears unopposed on the general election ballot. If no candidate receives a majority, then the top two candidates advance to the general election. This differs from regular judicial elections that are held at the end of a judge's term in that no candidates can be elected at the primary.[2]


Close races may trigger an automatic recount. If the difference between the two highest-voted candidates is not more than one-fifth of one percent of the total votes for both candidates, a recount is required.[3] If, after a recount, two candidates are tied, the winner is decided by lot.[4]

Vote by mail

Oregon votes completely by mail. Registered voters receive a ballot two to three weeks prior to the election, which they must submit by mail or by dropping it in an official drop box. The deadline by which ballots must be received is 8 p.m. on the day of the election.[5]

  1. ↑Cite error: Invalid tag; no text was provided for refs named
  2. Oregon Secretary of State, "Election Law Summary - ORS ," accessed May 6,
  3. Oregon Secretary of State, "Revised Statutes, ," accessed May 6,
  4. Oregon Secretary of State, "Revised Statutes, ," accessed May 6,
  5. Oregon Secretary of State, "Voting in Oregon," accessed May 6,
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Hatfield Courthouse

The Courthouse is located at S.W. Third Ave in Portland, Oregon, between S.W. Salmon and S.W. Main Streets. Photo identification required to enter the courthouse. The courthouse is open a.m. to p.m. Monday through Friday. For security purposes, there is no parking around the perimeter of the Courthouse; however, there is metered parking on adjacent streets and several public parking garages within a few blocks.

The Courthouse may also be reached by light rail or bus. The nearest light rail stops are at Morrison Street and S.W. Third Avenue (Westbound) or Yamhill Street and S.W. First Avenue (Eastbound). There are also several bus lines that stop nearby. For more information on taking public transit visit Trimet's website.

The Portland Division hears cases from the following counties (click here for map):

  • Clackamas
  • Clatsop
  • Columbia
  • Hood River
  • Jefferson
  • Multnomah
  • Polk
  • Tillamook
  • Wasco
  • Washington
  • Yamhill

Court Resources

Multnomah County Hiring Two Juvenile Hearings Referees

Deadline to Apply August 22

Applicants must complete the MBA pro tem screening process and are encouraged to apply early. Application information is below under "New and Renewing Pro Tem Applicants - Process and Forms." Read more about the positions here.


Judicial Screening Process

Judicial Vacancies - Process and Forms
Judicial applicants for a Multnomah County Circuit Court vacancy are required to submit the "MBA Application for Judicial Vacancy" to the MBA Judicial Screening Committee and participate in the MBA's judicial screening process.

  • Please note
    • ​The MBA judicial application should be submitted via email to Pamela Hubbs ([email protected]). Electronic or digital signatures are acceptable. Please do not mail a hard copy.
    • For questions about the governor's appointment process, or to request the governor's judicial interest form, contact Shevaun Gutridge (, [email protected]). The interest form is also available online.

New and Renewing Pro Tem Applicants - Process and Forms

  • Please note
    • ​Both the MBA and OJD applications are required for the MBA judicial screening process.
    • Application materials should be submitted via email to Pamela Hubbs ([email protected]). Electronic or digital signatures are acceptable. Please do not mail a hard copy. 
    • Contact Pamela Hubbs (, [email protected]) to request the MBA pro tem application in Microsoft Word.
    • Please allow sufficient time for the review process. The committee does not meet in June, July or August.

The Courts and COVID Updates

Multnomah County Courts' COVID notices

Chief Justice Order Issued March 11,
Chief Justice Martha Lee Walters issued Chief Justice Order , to go into effect March 15, CJO imposes updated restrictions on court operations to continue to meet the court's obligation to the public while also continuing to minimize health risks for judges, staff, litigants and case participants, interpreters, and members of the public who come into Oregon courthouses and offices. Read CJO here.

Multnomah County Presiding Judge Orders 
Presiding Judge Stephen Bushong's Presiding Judge Orders for Multnomah County Circuit Court operations may be found here.

FAQs for Physically Distanced Jury Trials
Felony Pre-Trial Conference Checklist
eFiling Exhibits


Multnomah County Deposition Guidelines

State Circuit Court Fee Schedule

US District Court Fee Schedule

Recommended Practices for Civil Jury Trials in Multnomah County Circuit Court

Attorney Reference Manual - Updated October
The Attorney Reference Manual is provided as an aid to attorneys practicing before the Circuit Court in Multnomah County. It is intended only to provide assistance regarding some local internal practices, primarily in the area of civil practice, which are determined by common law, rules and statutory authority (including the Oregon Rules of Civil Procedure, Uniform Trial Court Rules, and Supplementary Local Rules). This manual deals with procedures and practices in Presiding Court for civil cases. For procedures and information regarding criminal and family court matters, please contact the appropriate section or department.  

OJD CJI Task Force Report
The Justice Initiative Task Force Report and Executive Summary is now posted on the OJD and MBA websites. The report evaluates civil case management in the Oregon state courts and makes recommendations for civil justice improvements in a variety of areas. Executive SummaryRead the full report here.

Civil Motion Panel Statement of Consensus, updated August

eCourt Open Hours
The court provides noontime interactive training to answer questions about File & Serve and eCourt. Upcoming dates are available on the court website.

Chief Justice Walters' Recommended Budget
The budget request may be viewed here.

Consider "white-listing" the following email addresses, from which you will receive court notifications:Oregon eCourt System Components Overview - DEFINITIONS OF SYSTEMS

The Oregon Judicial Information Network (OJIN) is the original green-screen, COBOL-language case management system developed in the s, and running to this day as the heart of the Oregon Judicial Department's circuit court case management system. Within the scope of OJIN is included the Financial Information and Accounting System, and a later-developed Graphical User Interface (GUI) component to the original OJIN, known as GUI/OJIN. OJIN will run forever, but it will never leave the s, and everyone who knows how to program in COBOL has retired or will soon. On both scores, it is time to move to web-based technology and a person-based system.

OJIN OnLine is the version of OJIN that can be run externally from the Oregon Judicial Department (OJD) network over the web. Using third-party software, users access an image of OJIN. It is a subscriber-based system based on usage. To use the system, offices buy one or more log-on credentials and pay a monthly fee for use. One log on could be used serially by many individuals, one at a time.

In June of , the OJIN OnLine log on changed. There were now two icons on the screen - one for OJIN, and a new one for the Oregon eCourt Case Information (OECI) system. With the passage of HB , the name OJIN OnLine may soon be replaced with Oregon Judicial Case Information Network (OJCIN). The main change accomplished by HB is the perpetuation of revenue and fees for access and use of OJCIN systems made up of Appellate Case Management System (ACMS), OJIN, OECI and Oregon eFile and Serve for now. The revenue collected from these fees is dedicated to the support and maintenance of the OJCIN systems.

The Oregon eCourt Case Information system is the name given to the new system by the OJD. The entire system comprises components purchased or operated by Tyler Technologies, Inc., the vendor of Odyssey. Odyssey is a "person-based" case, document and revenue management system; it is the heart of the Oregon eCourt. When you hear someone from OJD refer to "Odyssey," they are speaking specifically about this case management component, which holds all the case documents, all the case hearings, all of the case revenue transactions, and all of the related software to permit this system to be the management system for Oregon's circuit courts. About 12 states have selected Tyler Technologies' Odyssey product as a statewide solution for their court systems.

Oregon eFile and Serve
Another product that is a part of Oregon eCourt is the Tyler Technologies' electronic filing software known as File and Serve. This product was acquired by Tyler Technologies and was known formerly as Wiznet eFile and Serve. Tyler now operates this product under its own name. The financial model for Odyssey eFile and Serve is "software as a service," and there is a fee for each use of the system. In , it was decided that the fee for using the Oregon eFile and Serve system would be covered by a one-time, 5%, across-the-board increase in filing fees dedicated to this purpose. HB has made that revenue stream, and the fee increase, a permanent part of the structure. The "user" fee for Oregon eFile and Serve will be paid from this source, and not directly by the party using the system. 

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