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Natiowide Bail Bonds Company
Natiowide Bail Bonds Company

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Oscoda County bail bonds and bondsman


About being detained, when an individual is arrested for a crime, typically that person will be taken to a local law enforcement station for booking, prior to incarceration in a station lock-up or county jail.

Once arrested and booked, the defendant has several options for release pending the conclusion of his or her case. The bail bond system is designed to guarantee the appearance of a criminal defendant in court at the time the judge directs, once the defendant is released from jail. The most common method of release is using the services of a bail bond company. At Bail Help Bail Bonds Agency you will find that we have provided you with a listing of Oscoda bail bondsmen, jails and local courts. Please contact us at the telephone's listed here for immediate Oscoda bail bonding assistance and additional bail bond release information.
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  • In this June 22, 2016, photo, Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump speaks in New York. The nation’s framework for economic security and health care in retirement is financially unsustainable, but you wouldn’t know it from listening to the presidential candidates. Unusual for a Republican, Trump has promised not to cut Social Security, Medicare or Medicaid, the health care program for low-income people. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)WASHINGTON (AP) — The Latest on the U.S. presidential campaign. (all times EDT):


    This undated photo made available by the Pickens County Detention Center, SC., shows Suzanna Simpson under arrest. A jury will soon decide whether Simpson, who admitted to shootting and killing her children, is found guilty or insane. Simpson shot at her husband and then killed her two children because she thought they would be reincarnated in a better world. (Pickens County Detention Center via AP)PICKENS, S.C. (AP) — When Suzanna Simpson spent six days in the hospital for severe mental illness, doctors urged her husband to get all of the guns out of their house for safety.


    People walk past a television reporting the news of North Korea's latest Musudan missile test, at a railway station in Seoul on June 23, 2016The UN Security Council on Thursday rebuked North Korea for its latest missile tests, calling for redoubled enforcement of sanctions imposed after Pyongyang's fourth nuclear test earlier this year. The council "strongly condemned" the back-to-back June 21 intermediate-range missile tests, characterizing them as "grave violations" of a string of resolutions dating to 2006. "The members of the Security Council deplore all DPRK ballistic missile activities noting that such activities contribute to the DPRK's development of nuclear weapons delivery systems and increase tension," the Security Council said in a statement.


    This photo provided by the Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office shows Deputy David F. Michel Jr. A pedestrian walking down a busy commercial strip of a New Orleans suburb in the middle of the afternoon shot Michel multiple times, killing him, after being stopped by the officer Wednesday, an official said. (Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office via AP)NEW ORLEANS (AP) — A 19-year-old suspect accused of killing a Louisiana sheriff's deputy faces four charges including first-degree murder Thursday, as a state reeling from that slaying learned that two more deputies were wounded in a separate incident.


    Rep. Chaka Fattah, D-Pa., leaves the federal courthouse in Philadelphia, Tuesday, June 21, 2016. Fattah, a veteran Pennsylvania congressman, was convicted Tuesday in a racketeering case that largely centered on various efforts to repay an illegal $1 million campaign loan related to his unsuccessful 2007 mayoral bid. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke)PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Democratic U.S. Rep. Chaka Fattah resigned from Congress on Thursday, two days after his conviction in a Philadelphia racketeering case.


    FILE - This Monday, Aug. 24, 2015, file photo shows the New York Stock Exchange. U.S. stocks are rising early Thursday, June 23, 2016, as investors grow more optimistic that Britons will vote to stay in the European Union. Investors are buying stocks and selling bonds, sending banks higher. Energy companies are up with the price of oil. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig, File)NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks are rising Thursday afternoon as investors grow more optimistic that Britons will vote to stay in the European Union. Investors are buying stocks and selling bonds, sending banks higher. Energy companies are up with the price of oil and materials companies are also climbing.


    FILE - This public service announcement provided by the U.S. Forest Service shows a poster warning people not to fly drones near wildfires. The U.S. Department of the Interior says it's working with drone makers and mapping companies to create a system allowing smartphones to quickly update no-fly zones at wildfires. (U.S. Forest Service via AP, File)BOISE, Idaho (AP) — When Brian Cresto and his fellow firefighters fly toward a wildfire at just a few hundred feet off the ground, he's scouting for the best spot for them to land when they parachute out.


    FILE - In this Feb. 7, 2014 file photo the Russian and the Olympic flags wave during the opening ceremony of the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia. Olympic leaders met Tuesday, June 21, 2016 to consider further steps to crack down on doping ahead of the games in Rio de Janeiro in the wake of the ban on Russian track and field athletes. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, file)LONDON (AP) — IAAF President Sebastian Coe on Thursday downplayed the split with international Olympic leaders over his sport's decision to bar Russian track and athletes from competing under their own flag, saying the two sides "will work our way through these issues."


    Workers prepare outgoing shipments at an Amazon Fulfillment Center, ahead of the Christmas rush, in Tracy, CaliforniaBy David Randall NEW YORK (Reuters) - With Amazon and other e-commerce sites continuing to take market share from malls and other physical retailers, U.S. mutual fund managers are upping their bets on an overlooked part of the online shopping boom: warehouses. Real estate investment trusts (REITs) that own the distribution centers required to fill all those Amazon Prime boxes are a growing favorite on Wall Street after two years of underperformance compared with the broad real estate market.


    YPSILANTI, Mich. (AP) — A Vietnam War helicopter pilot recently selected to receive the Medal of Honor said Thursday he didn't hesitate to volunteer leading an airborne rescue mission that saved the lives of dozens of troops despite the prospect of coming under intense enemy fire.

    File - This July 25, 2014 file photo shows bottles of the sedative midazolam at a hospital pharmacy in Oklahoma City. The Arkansas Supreme Court ruled Thursday, June 23, 2016, that the state can execute eight death row inmates using its three-drug protocol, upholding a state law that keeps information about lethal injection drugs confidential. (AP Photo/File)LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — Arkansas can execute eight death row inmates, a split state Supreme Court ruled Thursday in upholding a state law that keeps information about its lethal injection drugs confidential.


    President Barack Obama speaks in the White House briefing room in Washington, Thursday, June 23, 2016, on the Supreme Court decision on immigration. A tie vote by the Supreme Court is blocking President Barack Obama's immigration plan that sought to shield millions living in the U.S. illegally from deportation. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)WASHINGTON (AP) — A short-handed and deeply divided Supreme Court deadlocked Thursday on President Barack Obama's immigration plan to help millions living in the U.S. illegally, effectively killing the plan for the rest of his presidency and raising the stakes even further for the November elections.


    Actor Anton Yelchi, pictured on September 3, 2011, was killed at his home when his car rolled backward down a steep driveway and pinned him against a brick mailbox pillar and security fenceA Fiat Chrysler executive said Thursday said the automaker plans its own investigation into the role of a Jeep Grand Cherokee in the death of Star Trek actor Anton Yelchin. Yelchin died instantly on Sunday after his 2015 Grand Cherokee rolled backwards and pinned him against a concrete mail box outside his Los Angeles home, according to police. Fiat Chrysler had announced a recall of the car and others in April after the US auto safety regulator said 117 crashes and 28 injuries had been linked to the vehicles rolling off freely when drivers thought they had locked them in "park".


    In this June 22, 2016, photo, Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump speaks in New York. The nation’s framework for economic security and health care in retirement is financially unsustainable, but you wouldn’t know it from listening to the presidential candidates. Unusual for a Republican, Trump has promised not to cut Social Security, Medicare or Medicaid, the health care program for low-income people. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)By Ginger Gibson WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Republican Donald Trump has forgiven nearly $50 million in loans he made to his presidential campaign, he said on Thursday, signaling to donors that future contributions will be used to fight Democrat Hillary Clinton and not to repay himself. The announcement that Trump will not seek repayment of the loans via contributions came amid concerns from his backers that he does not have enough money to fund his campaign for the Nov. 8 election. The New York developer has suggested he could use more of his personal wealth to help win the White House.


    Officer Caesar Goodson arrives at the courthouse in BaltimoreBaltimore police officer Caesar Goodson Jr. on Thursday became the second officer cleared of criminal wrongdoing in the death of Freddie Gray, a black man who died of injuries sustained while in police custody. Baltimore City Circuit Court Judge Barry Williams found Goodson, who is also black, not guilty of all criminal counts including second-degree depraved heart murder, the most serious accusation against any of the six officers charged in connection with Gray's death. The second not-guilty verdict makes it less likely prosecutors will succeed in convincing a judge or jury to convict the other officers, said Tim Maloney, a civil rights attorney with Joseph Greenwald & Laake.


    House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) applauds as Rep. John Lewis (D-GA) waves to supporters along with House Democrats after their sit-in over gun-control law on Capitol HillWASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Senate on Thursday ended, at least for now, a protracted debate over gun control as it became clear that proponents did not have the 60 votes needed to advance any single bill to passage, according to lawmakers and aides. The Senate now will begin debating bills to combat the spreading Zika virus and helping Puerto Rico navigate a debt crisis, before starting a short July 4 recess next week. (Reporting By Richard Cowan; Editing by Bill Trott)


    This picture provided by Swedish carmaker Volvo shows a woman reading inside a so-called autonomous driving carIf it has to make a choice, will your autonomous car kill you or pedestrians on the street? The looming arrival of self-driving vehicles is likely to vastly reduce traffic fatalities, but also poses difficult moral dilemmas, researchers said in a study Thursday. Autonomous driving systems will require programmers to develop algorithms to make critical decisions that are based more on ethics than technology, according to the study published in the journal Science.


    In this image from video provided by Rep. Scott Peters, Rep. John Lewis., D-Ga., speaks on the House floor in Washington, Wednesday, June 22, 2016. Rebellious Democrats staged an extraordinary all-day sit-in on the House floor to demand votes on gun-control bills Wednesday, shouting down Speaker Paul Ryan when he attempted to restore order as their protest stretched into the night. The stunning and unruly scene was broadcast live to the world from Democrats’ cell phones, feeds picked up by C-SPAN after Republicans shut down the network’s cameras. At left is House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi of Calif. (Rep. Scott Peters via AP)WASHINGTON (AP) — The Latest on congressional action on guns (all times local):


    A woman cycles out of a polling station for the Referendum on the European Union in Chelsea, LondonBy Estelle Shirbon LONDON (Reuters) - Britons voted on whether to quit the European Union in a bitterly-contested referendum on Thursday that polarised the nation and could change the face of Europe. Financial markets, on edge for weeks over the uncertain outcome, rose on the strength of late polls that showed a swing towards staying in, but the bulk of recent polls have suggested the outcome was too close to call. If Britain becomes the first state to exit the EU, the so-called Brexit would be the biggest blow to the 28-nation bloc since its foundation.


    Cal State Channel Islands professor Sean Anderson talks on the phone as he studies oil from a spill Thursday, June 23, 2016, in Ventura, Calif. Thousands of gallons of crude oil spilled Thursday from a pipeline and flowed down an arroyo in Southern California. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)VENTURA, Calif. (AP) — Thousands of gallons of crude oil spilled Thursday from a pipeline and flowed down a ravine in Southern California but did not reach the ocean, officials said.


    FILE - In this March 30, 2016 file photo, New York Knicks forward Carmelo Anthony (7) reacts to a call during the second half of the team's NBA basketball game against the Dallas Mavericks in Dallas. A person with knowledge of the details says Anthony has agreed to chase a fourth Olympic men’s basketball medal, while Toronto teammates Kyle Lowry and DeMar DeRozan will also play for the U.S. The person told The Associated Press on Thursday, June 23, 2016 that the Americans were still awaiting decisions from LeBron James and Kyrie Irving but had solidified 10 of their 12 roster spots. (AP Photo/LM Otero, file)NEW YORK (AP) — Carmelo Anthony of the New York Knick has agreed to chase a fourth Olympic men's basketball medal, while Toronto teammates Kyle Lowry and DeMar DeRozan will also play for the U.S., a person with knowledge of the details said Thursday.


    FILE - In this Feb 23, 1945 file photo, U.S. Marines of the 28th Regiment, 5th Division, raise the American flag atop Mt. Suribachi, Iwo Jima, Japan. The Marines Corps announced Thursday, June 23, 2016, that one of the six men long identified in the iconic World War II photograph was actually not in the image. A panel found that Private First Class Harold Schultz, of Detroit, was in the photo and that Navy Pharmacist's Mate 2nd Class John Bradley wasn't in the image. Bradley had participated in an earlier flag-raising on Mount Suribachi. (AP Photo/Joe Rosenthal, File)DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — One of the six men long identified in an iconic World War II photograph showing the raising of the American flag at Iwo Jima was actually not in the image, the Marine Corps announced Thursday after conducting an investigation prompted by the claims of two amateur historians.


    FILE - In this Oct. 23, 2014 file photo, a grocery store employee wipes down a soup bar with a display informing customers of organic, GMO-free oils, in Boulder, Colo. Senators have a bipartisan deal to require labeling of genetically modified ingredients nationally, a week before a labeling law in Vermont goes into effect. The deal announced Thursday, June 23, 2016, by the top Republican and Democrat on the Senate Agriculture Committee would require labeling of genetically modified organisms, or GMOs, in packaged foods nationwide. But it would be more lenient than Vermont’s law, allowing food companies to use a text label, a symbol or electronic label accessed by smart phone. Vermont’s law would require items to be labeled “produced with genetic engineering.” (AP Photo/Brennan Linsley, File)WASHINGTON (AP) — Senators have a bipartisan deal to require labeling of genetically modified ingredients nationally, a week before a labeling law in Vermont goes into effect.


    FILE - In this Aug. 14, 2015, file photo, water flows through a series of sediment retention ponds built to reduce heavy metal and chemical contaminants from the Gold King Mine wastewater accident, in the spillway downstream from the mine, outside Silverton, Colo. New Mexico is suing the state of Colorado, saying its neighbor to the north should be held responsible for the contamination caused by the 2015 Gold King Mine spill as well as decades of toxic drainage from mines near the headwaters of the Animas River. (AP Photo/Brennan Linsley, File)ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — New Mexico is suing the state of Colorado, saying its northern neighbor should be held responsible for the contamination from a massive mine waste spill last year as well as decades of toxic drainage from mines near the headwaters of a shared river.


    Protesters gather outside a courthouse after Officer Caesar Goodson, one of six Baltimore city police officers charged in connection to the death of Freddie Gray, was acquitted of all charges in his trial in Baltimore, Thursday, June 23, 2016. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)BALTIMORE (AP) — The Latest on the acquittal of a Baltimore officer in the death of Freddie Gray, a 25-year-old black man whose neck was broken in police custody (all times local):


    Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos, left, and Commander of the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia or FARC, Timoleon Jimenez, right, shake hands during a signing ceremony of a cease-fire and rebel disarmament deal, in Havana, Cuba, Thursday, June 23, 2016. The deal moves Colombia closer to ending a 52-year war that has left more than 220,000 people dead. Pictured in the center is Cuba's President Raul Castro. (AP Photo/Ramon Espinosa)HAVANA (AP) — Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos and the head of the country's leftist FARC rebels agreed Thursday on a cease-fire and rebel disarmament deal that moves the country to the brink of ending a 52-year war that has left more than 220,000 people dead.


    FILE - In this Oct. 9, 2012 file photo, Led Zeppelin guitarist Jimmy Page, left, and singer Robert Plant appear at a press conference ahead of the worldwide theatrical release of "Celebration Day," a concert film of their 2007 London O2 arena reunion show, in New York. Led Zeppelin's lawyers asked a judge Monday, June 20, 2016, to throw out a case accusing the band's songwriters of ripping off a riff for "Stairway to Heaven." (Photo by Evan Agostini/Invision/AP, File)LOS ANGELES (AP) — The Latest on a copyright lawsuit against members of Led Zeppelin over the Intro to "Stairway to Heaven" (all times local):


    Jacqui Vaughan (L) and Sophie Allison ride out of the driveway of a private residence, used as a polling station, near Reading on June 23, 2016Millions of Britons were voting Thursday on whether to stay in the EU or quit, in a momentous referendum that has polarised the country and could change the face of Europe. The evening wave of voters headed to cast their ballots after work before the polls close at 2100 GMT, after a close-fought and often vitriolic campaign focused on immigration, the economy and Britain's very identity. A record 46.5 million people registered to vote in the once-in-a-generation referendum being nervously watched across Europe and the world.


    Immigration activists join hands after the U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments over the constitutionality of President Obama's executive action to defer deportation of certain immigrants, in WashingtonBy Lawrence Hurley WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court on Thursday blocked President Barack Obama's plan to spare millions of immigrants in the country illegally from deportation in a split ruling that heartened political foes who had accused him of overstepping his powers. The 4-4 ruling, coming seven months before Obama's term in office ends, marked the latest success that his Republican adversaries have had in thwarting a major policy initiative of the Democratic president. Obama had hoped that overhauling the U.S. immigration system and resolving the fate of the estimated 11 million people in the country illegally would be part of his presidential legacy.


    WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump on Thursday praised the Supreme Court's decision on immigration that blocks President Obama's plan to shield thousands of illegal immigrants from deportation.UNITED NATIONS (AP) — The U.N. Security Council is strongly condemning two North Korean ballistic missile launches this week, calling them a "grave violation" of a ban on all ballistic missile activity that is contributing to the country's nuclear weapons program.Global financial exchange operators and brokers are preparing for volatile trading linked to Britain's referendum on Thursday on whether to stay in the European Union. If Britain exits the EU, it would be the biggest blow to the 28-nation bloc since its foundation. Here are actions that some exchanges and brokers have taken in advance of the vote: * CME Group Inc doubled the special price fluctuation limitsfor all currency futures and options.

    A U.S. flag flutters in the wind above a Volkswagen dealership in Carlsbad, CaliforniaVolkswagen AG will pay nearly $10.3 billion to settle claims by U.S. regulators stemming from its diesel emissions cheating scandal, a source briefed on the agreement said on Thursday. The settlement includes offers to buyback nearly 500,000 polluting U.S. vehicles and to set aside billions of dollars for green energy projects and a program to offset excess diesel pollution, the source said. The settlement is currently valued at $10.287 billion in some settlement documents, the source added, saying final numbers could change before a Tuesday court deadline.


    WASHINGTON (AP) — A $1.1 billion compromise measure to combat the Zika virus made it through the House on Thursday, but faces a filibuster from Senate Democrats and opposition from the White House over spending cuts and GOP provisions on health care and the environment.

    In this Wednesday, June 22, 2016 photo, 3 World Trade Center, center, has reached its full height of 80 stories in New York. The building is one of three new skyscrapers that replace the twin towers destroyed in the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan)NEW YORK (AP) — The World Trade Center's newest, $2.5 billion skyscraper reached its full 80 stories Thursday — one of three high-rises now up at the site, with one more to go.


    President Barack Obama speaks in the White House briefing room in Washington, Thursday, June 23, 2016, on the Supreme Court decision on immigration. A tie vote by the Supreme Court is blocking President Barack Obama's immigration plan that sought to shield millions living in the U.S. illegally from deportation. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)WASHINGTON (AP) — The Latest on the Supreme Court blocking President Barack Obama's plan to shield millions of immigrants in the U.S. illegally from deportation (all times local):


    WASHINGTON (AP) — Initial attempts to download information from the flight data and voice recorders of an EgyptAir plane that crashed into the Mediterranean last month have been unsuccessful, according to a U.S. official.VENTURA, Calif. (AP) — The Latest on a spill of crude oil from a California pipeline (all times local):DETROIT (AP) — Filtered tap water is safe for everyone in Flint, Michigan, the federal government said Thursday, lifting a recommendation that pregnant women, nursing mothers and children under 6 drink only bottled water to avoid lead exposure.

    FILE - In this Nov. 5, 2014 file photo, Will Chase arrives at the 48th annual CMA Awards in Nashville, Tenn. Chase, who portrayed the country superstar Luke Wheeler on “Nashville,” will replace Christian Borle in the musical, “Something Rotten!” (Photo by Evan Agostini/Invision/AP, File)NEW YORK (AP) — Actor-singer Will Chase is moving from television's "Nashville" to Broadway. He's taking over the role of Shakespeare in "Something Rotten!"