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The short answer is "ask the attorney WTF happened". If what you are saying is true, the attorney dropped the ball, big time. But, most times there is another side of the story. The prosecutor probably presented some alarming fact-based theory where evidence or affidavit has given them the tool (with the magistrate) to get a no-bail hold on an individual.Read more
You can call the Clerk of the Court in the county where they caught their charge. The desk person has all legal information related to criminal and civil cases.Read more
If the judge says so, it must be so... but when there is a detainer, from another state, it's hard to envision them letting him out.Read more
You can either call the booking desk at the intake facility (they may not give you any information, too) or the Clerk of the Court and request all filings with the Court on the specific case you are interested in. There may be a small fee for printing and/or postage.Read more
There is no standard time frame. If could be a day or it could be several weeks depending on the schedule of the magistrate and the prosecutor who determine the viabilityRead more
The only person that can change the bond order is the magistrate judge who imposed it. If they have ordered "no bond", then they are being held until trial. If you are referring to a "no cost bond", that is where the defendant can be released as personal recognizance/PR bonds or in some jurisdictions own recognizance/OR bonds. They function just as regular bonds do, with the defendant promising to attend all future court dates in exchange for release. The difference is thatRead more
It is very possible for the inmate to bail themselves out. The bail bondsmen post their information inside the jail. They will take a credit or debit card over the phone and then get them released.Read more
The defendant's attorney may argue for a lower bond. That doesn't mean that the judge will comply but you can always ask.Read more
You can try that route, usually, they require 10%Read more