USOneSEARCH 产品可以访问全国 1,000 多个地方和州的资源，根据大约 4.5 亿条犯罪记录检查对象的姓名和出生日期。此外，基于美国 OneSEARCH 的背景调查报告实际上可以在几秒钟内完成，从而为组织提供他们需要的信息，以便尽早而不是稍后对申请人和其他主题做出明智的决定。
即时背景报告和问责制足以使独立背景调查公司在大多数情况下与联邦、州和地方政府组织竞争，并且可以轻松超越政府背景调查员的能力。以纽约州最近的新闻报道为例，那里的一些看护公司被迫等待 4 到 6 周，才能从国营筛选计划中获得背景调查报告。
换句话说，无论问题是必要的背景调查还是繁文缛节，纽约州政府似乎都没有提供快速的员工筛选解决方案。像 第三方背调公司 这样的独立实体，通过跨越每个州的即时犯罪搜索，将能够在瞬间解决和解决这样的问题
It's a question that has been asked over and over again in the background check industry: when it comes to employment screening, who gets the job done better, federal agencies or private companies? Often, employers assume that the government will do "better" background checks because it has a wider ranger of resources and more immediate access to court files, arrest reports, criminal records, and other databases.
In reality, private organizations sometimes have more resources than government agencies and can locate an applicant's "red flags"-ostensibly, criminal records with a serious criminal conviction-just as well as any federal, state or local entity. With products like US OneSEARCH, backgroundchecks.com is a firm which can cover more ground more quickly than the average government agency.
The USOneSEARCH product has access to well over 1,000 local and state sources throughout the country, checking a subject's name and birth date against some 450 million criminal records. Furthermore, the US OneSEARCH based background check reports can literally be completed in seconds, giving organizations the information they need to make an informed decision about applicants and other subjects sooner rather than later.
Instantaneous background reports and accountability are enough to make independent background check companies competitive with federal, state and local government organizations in most situations, and can handily outstrip what government background checkers can do. Take a recent news story out of New York State, where some caretaking companies are being forced to wait between 4 and 6 weeks to get background check reports back from a state-run screening program.
Such a lengthy wait leaves these caretaking businesses-many of which provide care for disabled people-in a tight spot. State law dictates that employees must pass a background check before being permitted to work by themselves with a disabled customer. The fear is that, if backgrounds go unchecked for weeks, some organizations will provisionally hire a person and unscrupulous employees will take advantage of their vulnerable wards.
With weeks or months elapsing between an interview and a start date, caretaking organizations are either forced to double up their employees-unapproved employees can work with the disabled as long as they are supervised by another person who has already passed the background check-or to hope that their promising candidates are willing to wait around, unemployed, for a background check to go through.
In other words, whether the issue is a necessary background checks or a gridlock of red tape, New York's state government doesn't appear to offer speedy employee screening solutions. Independent entities like backgroundchecks.com, with instant criminal searches that span every state, would be able to address and solve such a problem in moments