The indemnitor is the person signing the contract for the release of the defendant; he is also called the signer or guarantor. Angels Bail Bonds in Fullerton guarantees to the court that when the accused is released on bail will be present for each and every court appearance required by court.
The indemnitor or guarantor guarantees to Angels Bail Bonds in Fullerton that the defendant will go to court for every court appearance. If the defendant fails to appear, Angels Bail Bonds in Fullerton will help the indemnitor locate and return the defendant to court.
You do not need to provide your deed of ownership. Angels Bail Bonds in Fullerton has state-of-the-art data services that provide instant proof of ownership. We can also use any personal property items such as bonds, credit cards, boats, airplanes, helicopters, motorcycles, expensive cars and other high-priced items.
One time we even took a winning lottery ticket for collateral! This story was written on the front page of the local newspaper.
The release may also be stopped if the judge or magistrate has probable cause to believe the source was feloniously obtained. If probable cause exists the defendant then bears the burden to prove that no part of the source was illegally obtained.
A defendant who prevails must be released on issuance of a bail bond as specified.
Angels Bail Bonds in Fullerton are experts at 1275 PC motions and have a 98.99% success rate of having 1275 PC holds lifted.
Persons charged with capital crimes when the facts are evident or the presumption of guilt great are excepted from the right to be released on bail. However, a defendant charged with a capital crime is entitled to a bail hearing at the trial court. The bail hearing at the trial court will determine whether the facts are evident or the presumption great.
A crime is a capital offense if the statute makes it potentially punishable by death or life imprisonment even if the prosecutor/government has agreed not to seek the death penalty. It is presumed that the risk of flight of the defendant is great when he or she is facing death or life in prison without the possibility of parole.
Felony cases involving extreme acts of violence.
Felony sexual assault offenses on another person.
If the court finds that there is a substantial likelihood that the defendant would cause harm to others upon being released.
If a court finds after reviewing available evidence that the accused has threatened another with great bodily harm or death and there is a strong likelihood the accused would carry out that threat if released.
The requirement of findings based on clear and convincing evidence implies that a hearing will be held on the issue. The likelihood a defendant would cause public harm would be determined on review of the circumstances of the case and the history of the defendant. The decision to grant or deny bail is subject to review on petition by the defendant.
First: The purpose of bail is not to punish but only to secure the appearance of the defendant and it should be fixed with that in mind.
Second: Excessive bail not warranted by the circumstances is not only improper but a violation of constitutional rights. When fixing the amount of the bail the court takes into consideration the seriousness of the charge, the defendant’s previous criminal record, and the probability of the defendant appearing at the trial or hearing.
Additionally: If public safety is an issue the court may make an inquiry where it may consider allegations of injury to the victim, the use of a deadly weapon, threats to the victim or a witness, and the defendant’s use or possession of controlled substances.
A judge or magistrate setting bail other than the amount called for in the bail schedule must state on the record the reasons and address the issue of threats made against a victim or a witness. The court must also consider evidence offered by the detained person regarding ties to the community and ability to post bond.