Arrest Warrants in Las Vegas

The legal process never ceases in the state of Nevada. Each year, many tourists and residents of Las Vegas are arrested for various crimes. These crimes lead to charges ranging from minor misdemeanors with small sentences to felonies with harsh penalties. Even when crimes are similar, different facts can result in varied outcomes.

For this reason, it is important to retain a skilled Las Vegas criminal defense attorney like Garrett T. Ogata. Whether you need to answer an arrest warrant, have a bail hearing or are facing probation violation issues, Attorney Garrett T. Ogata is a lawyer that can guide you through this ordeal.

Arrest Warrants

Arrest warrants in Nevada give law enforcement the authority to detain someone when there is probable cause that he or she committed a crime.

If you believe there is an arrest warrant out for you in Nevada, contact Attorney Garrett T. Ogata today. He will investigate the matter and do everything possible to clear the arrest warrant and help you avoid jail.

Bench Warrants Arrest

Judges issue bench warrants which authorizes the seizure, arrest and forced court appearance of a person by police.

Extradition to Nevada

When you are accused of a crime and flee the state of Nevada, the court can issue an extradition warrant to the state or country where you are found. Authorities in the state or country must arrest and return you to Nevada to face the criminal charges brought against you.

Posting Bail

After being arrested for a crime in Las Vegas, you are taken to a police station and booked until your initial court appearance. During this appearance, you can be released from police custody by posting bail. Basically this is a promise that you will return to court for future hearings such as arraignments and trials. The amount of the bail is based on the seriousness of the crime.


Probation is a conditional sentence instead of serving time in prison. If you are placed on probation, you must follow the conditions of the probation. Some of these may include completing community service hours, paying fines and keeping court appointments. If you violate any of the conditions, your probation could be revoked; you will be arrested and you will return to prison.