The moments following an arrest can be some of the most stressful and traumatic of your lifetime. Especially in the case of first-time offenders, having your freedom taken away can be as embarrassing as it is frightening. However, luckily many are fortunate enough to be able to post bail and get released prior to their court date. While it does not always guarantee you will stay out of jail, being bailed out far supersedes the alternative. The purpose of Bad Boy Bails Bonds is to help those who find themselves or their loved ones in this unfortunate predicament, to get their lives back to normal, as soon as possible.
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If We Can't Bail Them Out, NO ONE CAN!
What is Bail?
When a person is arrested and taken into custody, the court system will set a date and time for a trial. This can be weeks or even months away. This can mean sitting in jail for the entire wait until the trial. However, the U.S. justice system allows for some defendants to be released by paying money as a financial guarantee to the courts as sort of an insurance policy that they will show up for their trial. This exchange of money is known as bail.
U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) is the unit of the government that arrests and detains anyone found violating U.S. immigration law. In order for the detainee to be released until his or her court date, an immigration bond must be obtained. Detainees must first meet the qualifications before they can receive an immigration bail bond, though, which we will go over in this article. In addition, the ICE can release the detainee based on what is known as personal recognizance, which is a promise they make saying they’ll be present for all court appearances and will not partake in illegal activities while out on bail, and it doesn’t cost anything. Whenever the immigration judge (or the ICE) sets a required bond amount, however, it’s time to think about obtaining an immigration bond. It is the job of an immigration bail bondsman to help detainees through the process of obtaining one and to post bail for them.
How to Bail Someone Out of a Utah Jail
Jail is one of the last places we ever want to see our loved ones. The uncertainty surrounding the whole jail experience affects not only the inmate, but it is often very stressful for their friends and family. If you find yourself in this situation, Bad Boys Bail Bonds Utah wants to provide you with the information you need so that the bail bond process goes as quickly as possible, and you can be reunited with your loved one.
If you have ever been arrested, you understand the freedom “posting bail” provides; it prevents the defendant from sitting in a jail cell until a judge is available for the bail hearing. It gives the defendant a chance to spend time with loved ones, make arrangements, and take care of unfinished business before being potentially incarcerated. It also allows defendants to return to work and preserve their job.
What Should I Know Before I Contact a Utah Bail Agent?
Getting mixed up with legal trouble can be scary and confusing especially if you are not sure of how to post bail to get out. Bad Boys Bail Bonds Utah is able to assist in posting bails, navigating the bail system, and help your loved ones figure out what they need to even begin.
How is the Utah Bail Schedule Determined?
The first person you call when you’ve been arrested is likely your lawyer. If your alleged crime is severe, though, you’ll probably need to make a call to a bail bondsman. Not all crimes warrant the need of a bail bondsman. Minor offenses may allow the officers at the jail to issue a standard bail amount and release an arrestee with little or no time in a jail cell. Jailhouses usually have a bail schedule that they refer to for minor offenses. Serious offenses, however, may require a bail hearing by a judge. In this scenario, the arrestee waits in a jail cell until the judge is available. Several factors go into a judge’s bail determination.
What Does Co-signing a Bail Bond Mean?
Co-signing a bail bond entails signing a promissory note or an indemnity agreement which financially obligates you to pay the entire bail amount if the accused person or persons do not appear in court. After co-signing the bail bond, the accused will subsequently be released from detention during the resolution period in which his or her charges will be heard in a court of law. Two important points about co-signing:
Recently Greg Holt, an inmate in Arkansas, sought to grow a beard for religious purposes, which is denied to inmates except for those who cannot shave due to medical problems. Is this a right or a privilege? And if it is a privilege, do all inmates all get the same access to privileges?