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I need info on bail bonds?

I need info on bail bonds? Topic: Criminal case shop
July 19, 2019 / By Guendolen
Question: ok i know someone(my boyfriend) thats in jail and they have a 50,000 bail bond do i have to have 50tho collateral and 10% or have the collateral or the 10% plz i am looking to get him out asap i live in florida
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Best Answers: I need info on bail bonds?

Diana Diana | 2 days ago
Usually a bailbondsman will charge ABOUT ten percent of the bail amount but I've seen them go as high as 15 and 20 percent. You'd have to come up with at least five thousand dollars. Some bailbondsmen will accept collateral (car titles, real estate deeds, etc.) and some won't. It just depends on the bondsman. It usually pays to call around and shop for the lowest fees where bail bondsmen are concerned. In many states attorneys can post bonds for their clients. I don't know if that's the case in Florida but it would be easy for you to find out. Crack open the Yellow Pages and call a criminal defense attorney and ask. If your BF has a 50K bond he is apparently in a heap of trouble and is going to need an attorney anyway. It is cheaper for you if you just pay the attorney rather than pay both an attorney and a bail bondsman....
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Diana Originally Answered: I need info on bail bonds?
Usually a bailbondsman will charge ABOUT ten percent of the bail amount but I've seen them go as high as 15 and 20 percent. You'd have to come up with at least five thousand dollars. Some bailbondsmen will accept collateral (car titles, real estate deeds, etc.) and some won't. It just depends on the bondsman. It usually pays to call around and shop for the lowest fees where bail bondsmen are concerned. In many states attorneys can post bonds for their clients. I don't know if that's the case in Florida but it would be easy for you to find out. Crack open the Yellow Pages and call a criminal defense attorney and ask. If your BF has a 50K bond he is apparently in a heap of trouble and is going to need an attorney anyway. It is cheaper for you if you just pay the attorney rather than pay both an attorney and a bail bondsman....

Cara Cara
It'll depend a little on your state laws and practices. But in general, yes the bail bondsman is going to require some form of collateral for the value of the bond, plus the 10% fee.
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Ami Ami
It should be easy to look up a Bail Bonds place in the phone book. Why, here in Tacoma they have one right across the street of the precinct called, "Jail Sucks" Bail Bonds. Just call 'em up. I'm sure they're open 24 hours a day.
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Warren Warren
A bondsman will charge you a fee (at least 10% usually) and will post a bond on his behalf. They will have the right to arrest and deliver him to the sheriff if he violates the conditions of the bond, but it will get him out quickly. His attorney may help him secure a release on bond. Be sure to coordinate efforts with your boyfriend, so you do not end up paying a lot more than you have to.
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Ryan Ryan
Forget web sites, in the jail by the pay phones, and on the street outside of the jail will be a line of bail bond companies. Start with one and find one that will do it.
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Ryan Originally Answered: Where are the strong covalent bonds in DNA?
That's tough to say. It's definitely not C, because a base and its complement exhibit weak electrical attractions. Both A and B are true. Phosphates and bases both bond covalently to the sugar. However, I think the question is asking it in terms of polymer structure, in which case a base wouldn't bind to a sugar molecule. So even though this question is unfair because both A and B are correct, I believe the answer they're looking for is A, because the phosphate at 3' binds to the sugar's oxyribose at 5'. You should do some research and bring up to your teacher why B is also valid, it will probably be impressive :)

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