Fugitive Recovery

What is a Bounty Hunter?

Most bounty hunters are employed by bail bondsmen: the bounty hunter is usually paid about 10% of the total bail amount, but this commission can vary on an individual, case-by-case basis; usually depending upon the difficulty level of the assignment and the approach used to exonerate the bail bond. If the fugitive eludes bail, the bondsman, not the bounty hunter, is responsible for 100% of the total bail amount. This is a way of ensuring clients arrive at trial. As of 2003, bounty hunters claimed to catch 31,500 bail jumpers per year, about 90% of people who jump bail.[7]

WeBailBond Fugitive Recovery

Bounty hunters have varying levels of authority in their duties with regard to their targets depending on which states they operate in. Barring restrictions applicable state by state, a bounty hunter may enter the fugitive’s private property without a warrant in order to execute a re-arrest. A bounty hunter cannot, however, enter the property of anyone other than the fugitive without a warrant or the owner’s permission.

In some states, bounty hunters do not undergo any formal training, and are generally unlicensed, only requiring sanction from a bail bondsman to operate. In other states, however, they are held to varying standards of training and license. State legal requirements are often imposed on out-of-state bounty hunters, so a fugitive could temporarily escape rearrest by entering a state in which the bail agent has limited or no jurisdiction. In Missouri all Fugitive Recovery agents must be licensed with the State.

** Information from Wikipedia

How Can Our Fugitive Recovery Team Help?

Employing Ex-Police officers, we offer fast, discreet, and professional Fugitive Recovery services. We implement the latest technology to ensure your liability is brought to justice quickly. We are available 24/7 and can be on the job at a moment’s notice. We have a track record of success and professionalism. Call today!