Reckless Driving Laws

California’s Speeding Laws and Penalties

January 27th, 2020 | Written by Bail Bonds Blog

While a simple speeding ticket in California may not call for much more than a small fine, larger issues, such as reckless driving or vehicular homicide, bring far higher penalties with them. In fact, some violations incur hefty fines and jail time, and judges may set bail for certain offenders.


Securities Fraud Laws in California

Securities Fraud Laws in California

January 20th, 2020 | Written by Bail Bonds Blog

Although some feel that securities fraud is not as big of a deal as other criminal offences are simply because they do not see it physically harming someone else, this crime can be quite injurious to many people and can result in serious criminal penalties.


Domestic Violence Penalties

Charges for Domestic Violence Penalties

January 13th, 2020 | Written by Bail Bonds Blog

Domestic violence laws protect specific classes of people from certain types of harm that occur within the home. This protection can extend to a spouse, child, sibling, domestic partner and others who live in the home, for example. The power difference between the abuser and the victim is often considered by the courts when determining the penalties. People who are arrested for domestic violence can face a misdemeanor charge or a felony charge, so using the bail bonds process might become necessary.


Double Jeopardy in California Criminal Law

Double Jeopardy in California Criminal Law

November 18th, 2019 | Written by Bail Bonds Blog

What Is Double Jeopardy? The federal double jeopardy clause is part of the Fifth Amendment. In most circumstances, it prevents a person from being tried or punished for the same crime twice. It prevents the government from abusing the justice system. Section 687 of the California Penal Code reiterates that protection at a state level. Double jeopardy and other complicated issues are common reasons why people have relatives or friends bail them out of jail after they are arrested.


Immunity in Exchange for Testimony

Immunity in Exchange for Testimony

November 11th, 2019 | Written by Bail Bonds Blog

The Fifth Amendment allows anyone charged with a crime to avoid self-incrimination. There is no legal mechanism available to compel a witness to reveal any information that could lead to incriminating evidence being revealed. The only resource available to the prosecutor is called offering immunity in exchange for a testimony. Regardless of the outcome, the bail bonds process will still be available to any defendant or witness involved in the case.


Bail Bond Rates

In general, the standard industry rate for bail bonds is 10% of the face amount of bail. For example, if the face amount of bail is $10,000, the fee is $1,000. Read More

Financing

We offer affordable interest-free credit terms that are tailored to your financial situation. You can even put as little as 0-5% down (OAC). Read More