Wanted posters were printed signs found in cities that featured the face of an Assassin, demanding for their immediate capture.
Ezio Auditore da Firenze first encountered them after the execution of his family. The posters prominently displayed the Pazzi family emblem and promised awards of 50,000 florins to anyone who killed or captured the Assassin once he had committed socially unacceptable behavior.
Accompanying this, during the French and Indian War, the Assassin Aveline de Grandpré found need to remove wanted posters bearing the image of her slave persona, to decrease any negative focus of her in the public eye.
- Many of the posters displayed in Florence, Venice, Forlì and San Gimignano were placed in unusual places, where citizens could hardly see them, negating their intended purpose. However, the posters in Rome were often placed at ground level and in more crowded areas.
- In Assassin's Creed II: Discovery, the Nintendo DSi's camera possessed the feature to insert one's own photo in place of Ezio's printed face.
- The posters continued to state that members of the Pazzi family would offer a reward even after the Pazzi conspirators had all been killed by Ezio.
- The posters in Assassin's Creed: Brotherhood remained the same as the ones in Assassin's Creed II, though the symbol of the Pazzi family was replaced with that of the Borgia.
- If a poster was located on the wall of a Borgia tower, igniting the tower would not remove the poster or lower notoriety.
- In Assassin's Creed III: Liberation, just about all posters were posted on street level.
- Contrary to the posters issued for Ezio, in Colonial America, the depicted image would update as Ratonhnhaké:ton grew older and became a full Assassin.
- The message on the Italian wanted posters was erroneously translated, as "morto di vivo" translates to "dead of alive", whereas the correct phrasing would be "vivo o morto".