If you are in a pinch and have been arrested, it can be a difficult time for you and your family. Because of this, it’s important to know as much about the bail process as possible. You should know the ins and outs of posting bail. Here are some tips and information that will make the posting bail process easier to understand.
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If We Can't Bail Them Out, NO ONE CAN!
The right of an accused to follow their court proceedings out of remand centers is granted by the right to bail under the US laws. Bail is a considerable amount of money or a surrender of an equivalent to the bail amount in custody of the court to make sure that the accused attend his or her court dates during the trial process. Therefore, what does a judge look at when deciding your bail? Read more
Understanding the rigid legal process from the time of arrest to the time of sentencing can be confusing and overwhelming. Posting bail allows the accused person to be released from custody, with a promise to show up to their court hearings. However, there are a few situations in which the judge can or must deny bail. While each individual's circumstances differ, there are many factors that the judge will weigh to set the bail amount or deny bail to keep an accused person in jail pending trial. Read more
Finding a bail bondsman can be difficult and you often have to do it in a hurry so you or your loved one can be released from incarceration. You can’t necessarily choose the first bondsman you find or call but must take steps to make sure that your bail agent is operating an ethical business. To find the best bail business quickly so you can get back to life, use this guide to understand what to look for in a great bail agent. Consider these 4 questions:
If you've been driving for a few decades, you may remember when the blood-alcohol content (BAC) threshold for drunk driving arrests was 0.10 or even as high as 0.15 in some states. However, in 2000, federal legislation purported to withhold highway funding from any states that didn't adopt a limit of 0.08 BAC as a threshold for DUI arrests, essentially creating a nationwide DUI limit at this lower level.
Being arrested is a frightening situation, especially when you have to go through the booking process. A typical booking goes through multiple step, including getting your mug shot, your finger prints taken, and even a difficult full-body search. If you or a loved one have been arrested, the professionals at Bad Boys Bail Bonds can help.
Safety should always be a priority when you are out on the water. This cannot be done if you are unable to operate your water vessel properly and cannot make sound decisions.
Being under the influence of alcohol or a narcotic while you are operating a water vessel is illegal and can result in serious ramifications. In the state of Utah, the laws prohibiting boating under the influence are just as strictly enforced as the laws prohibiting driving under the influence. It is an activity that can have grave legal and personal repercussions for you and other people out on the water. If you need the services of a bail bond company because you, a family member or friend have been charged with boating under the influence in Utah, don’t hesitate to contact Bad Boys Bail Bonds.
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.
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.