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I Can’t Make My Court Date! What Are My Options?

You probably¬†already know that if you skip bail, you’re going to have your bail bond collected on. And that means that not only do you become fully responsible for your bail bond amount (as does anyone else who guaranteed it), but you may also end up with a bench warrant out for your arrest. But what do you do if you really can’t make your court date? You may end up in this situation and wonder what your options are.

3 Ways to Support a Loved One In Prison


Your spouse, family member, or friend has recently been arrested and booked in prison. You want to help, but you know little about the prison system. How can you support your loved one when he or she seems so far away?

Fortunately, there are several ways you can still support a loved one who is behind bars.

Everything You Need to Know About Home Monitoring

When you get arrested, jail time isn’t your only option. Another possibility is home monitoring. If you’re released to home monitoring program, you can stay in your own home during a set time period. You wear an electronic monitoring device, which lets law enforcement know where you are at all times. Some people are ordered under home monitoring as a condition of bail. They can wait for their sentencing at home rather than in prison if they agree to home monitoring terms. However, they may be able to get out of home monitoring by paying bail. In other cases, people are sentenced to home monitoring rather than jail time. While home monitoring isn’t a picnic, most people see it as a better option than jail. Let’s examine all the ins and outs of home monitoring.

5 Reasons You Need to Post Bail and Get Out of Jail

After an arrest, you have two options if the judge sets bail: you can pay the bail and get out of jail, or you can stay in jail until your trial. In most cases, it’s best to pay the bail. Here are the top five reasons why.
  1. You Can See Your Family and Make Arrangements
If you’re afraid that you will be found guilty and sentenced to jail time, you may want to get a pretrial release so that you can see your family. During this time, you can also make arrangements for your children, your home, your pets or anything else that needs to be taken care of in your absence. All of that can be almost impossible to handle from a jail cell.

How Well Do You Know Minnesota’s DUI Laws?

Driving drunk is a serious crime with serious penalties. Alcohol plays a role in a full third of all traffic deaths in Minnesota. If you’ve been accused of this crime and need to know what’s ahead of you, or if you simply want to avoid this dangerous mistake, keep reading. This blog will discuss Minnesota’s legal blood alcohol level limits and the consequences of being convicted of driving under the influence of alcohol.

Minnesota’s Legal Blood Alcohol Concentration Limit

Each state sets their blood alcohol concentration limit, or BAC, a little differently. Minnesota’s BAC is .08%, meaning that no more than .08% of your bloodstream can be alcohol. While this seems like a tiny percentage, at this range, most people start losing their reasoning skills, depth perception, and peripheral vision, making them dangerous drivers.