• Rapid Release is Fast

    Fast

    Rapid Release will get your friends and loved ones out of jail quickly and back with their families.

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  • Rapid Release is Affordable

    Affordable

    With court costs and legal fees don't get ripped off by a bondsman. We have the best rates in Denver metro.

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  • Rapid Release is Trusted

    Trusted

    We've been providing bail bonds in Colorado for over 10 years and have the experience to help you.

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Adams, Broomfield, and Weld County Bail Bonds

Whether you live in Adams County, Broomfield County, or Weld County Rapid Release Bail Bonds is your locally trusted resource to respond quickly and profressionally when a bail needs to be posted. We have been licensed and serving Colorado for 10 years and have gained the expertise and reputation as one of the best bail bondsman in the Denver metro area. We are available 24 hours a day 7 days a week to offer you honest and reliable service. Call us any time to help you, a friend, or a loved one get out of jail fast.

Centrally located in Thornton

No one bonds out faster and cheaper in all of Colorado

Call Now
(720) 988-8304

Denver Bail Bonds Articles

  • Is There a Difference Between Federal and State Bail?
  • Do Juveniles Offenders Have a Right to Bail?
  • Bail Reform Meets Reality
  • Bail Reform Producing a Bounty of Fugitives
  • Justice by Algorithm
  • What is a Bail Hearing and Why Doesn’t Every Suspect Have One
  • Everything You Need to Know About Bail Schedules
  • The Rise of the Bail Algorithm

Most people are aware that if they are arrested for driving under the influence or assaulting someone that they are going to be taken to the city or county jail. There, they’ll be processed before being offered bail. If they can’t afford to pay the full bail amount they then have the right to engage the services of a bail bondsman to help. But what if you or your loved one is not arrested for violating state or local laws? What if you or they are arrested for violating federal laws? Is the process the same? Are they taken to the same jail and processed in the same way? And most crucially, what about bail? Does it work the same way as it does for violations of state law?

Federal vs State Bail
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Just about everyone we encounter at Rapid Release Bail Bonds is aware of the right to bail. But that’s not because they all paid close attention in social studies class. Instead, it’s because anyone who has ever watched Law and Order (or a hundred other police procedurals on TV over the past half century) has seen and heard bail discussed a thousand times. It’s part of the American vernacular. But while most everyone is aware of bail as a concept they’re usually a bit short on understanding the specifics. For instance; are juveniles eligible for bail in Colorado? If you asked 100 people on the streets of Denver that question you’d likely get 99 glazed looks.

Juvenile offenders
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For years now self-proclaimed “progressives” have been trying to put one over on the American public. This ongoing scam goes by the name “Bail Reform” and, like cultural termites, its advocates have been working tirelessly behind the scenes to promote an increasingly bizarre and untenable array of proposals aimed solely at putting the bondsman out of business.

For a time their notion of replacing bail with pretrial computer algorithms (that leverage big data to determine whether a person should be released or held pending their court date) gained quite a head of steam. So much so that several states, including California, adopted some variation of the concept.

Fortunately, a number of organizations who were at first gung-ho in their support of “risk assessment algorithms” (as they’re called) have finally seen the light. And in a major rebuke they, in concert with bail bonding companies, have formed a united defense against this short-sighted and fatally flawed system.

Facing the Truth
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If you love fugitives walking the streets you’ll love the various efforts at bail reform being enacted across the country. One of the latest and most head-scratching of these efforts is that enacted in El Paso County, Texas. The good folks in that southern Texas county were anxious to address what they were told were injustices in the cash bail system. While most believed any changes would take the form of identifying those being wrongly held and rectifying the situation, what they got instead was a wholesale abandonment of the centuries old bail system and its replacement by a promise. Under the new system, in order to gain release, the defendant only has to promise to pay the bail amount if he or she fails to appear in court. And of course, no defendant would dare break such a promise. Would they?

Escaped Fugitives
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Winston Churchill once famously said “Democracy is the worst form of government, except for all the others.” The same could be said for cash bail. While it’s certainly not a perfect system no one has come up with a better way to safeguard the presumption of innocence. Remember, in the American legal system a person is presumed innocent until proven guilty. Because of that forcing someone to molder in jail until they can have their day in court is extremely problematic from a legal perspective. At the same time however, simply letting people go and taking their word that they’ll show up to face the charges against them is also a dubious proposition. Bail bonds allow the innocent to remain free while awaiting trial and provides an incentive for the accused to fulfill their obligation to appear in court.

Bail Bond Algorithm
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When a person is arrested on suspicion of committing a crime it sets in motion a series of events. Sometimes the person is simply fined and released. Sometimes they are charged but released on their own recognizance. Other times the police - working from an established “bail schedule” - inform them how much bail they or a loved one working with a bondsman will need to pay in order to secure their release. And still other times the suspect is held for a bail hearing before a judge or magistrate. At such hearings bail may be set, negotiated or denied. But why is it that some defendants are allowed to post bail after being arrested and others need to wait for a bail hearing?

Bail Hearing
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Getting arrested is confusing, embarrassing, scary, infuriating, inconvenient and expensive. Fortunately in the US we have a bail system that allows the accused to secure their release while awaiting their day in court. In some cases bail may only be a couple of hundred bucks. In other cases however, it may be $50,000 or more, depending on the charge.

In most cases where large amounts of money are involved it’s common for the accused to contact a loved one who, in turn, contacts a bail bondsman for assistance. But how is the amount of the bail determined in the first place? Do the police just pull a number out of thin air? Not exactly. In most cases the amount is predetermined and specified on what’s called a “bail schedule”.

Bail Schedules
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The Constitution prohibits the imposition of unreasonable bail amounts but other than that is silent on the issue. This absence of strict federal guidance has resulted in a situation where bail bonding means different things in different states.

Recently, a growing number of jurisdictions across the country have adopted what are called “bail algorithms” which are touted as a way to ensure everyone pays a fair bail amount, but which have been roundly criticized for their lack of transparency among other things. While they haven’t appeared in Adams County, Broomfield County, Weld County or Denver just yet, their adoption here may not be far off and so it’s an issue worth exploring.

Bail Algorithm
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Frequently Asked Questions

  • What hours are you available? +

    We are available 24 hours a day and 7 days a week. We understand that you may need us to get your friends and family bonded out at all times of the day or night and we are ready and willing to meet this call.
  • Where do you bond from? +

    We can meet you at any jail or police station where someone is awaiting bond in the greater Denver metro area and all over Colorado. From Pueblo to Ft. Collins and Grand Junction to Brush we cover the entire state.
  • How much do you charge? +

    Every bond and situation is different based on the dollar amount that the bail is set at and what your collateral is. We typically charge 10% on smaller bonds which is the lowest honest rate you'll find anywhere. Please call us to discuss your specific situation.
  • What do you need from me? +

    Typically we don't need anything besides a few signatures authorizing us to act on your behalf to bail the person you designate out of jail. Depending on the bond amount we may require some small form of collateral. Every situation is different so please give us a call to discuss further.
  • How quickly can you bail them out? +

    We move fast. The moment we get off the phone with you we'll gather the necessary paperwork and be in route to the location the person needing bond is being held. We'll meet you there, get everything signed and handled, and promptly process the bond with the jail.
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