1514 NJ-138 Suite 3 Wall Township, NJ 07719

We offer free consultation. Call us Today at 732 303 7857

Middlesex County Warrant Attorney

When you find out there’s a warrant out for your arrest, your first reaction may be to panic. Instead, reach out to a Middlesex County warrant attorney for help.

The Middlesex County Sheriff’s Department receives more than 3,000 arrest warrants in a typical year, and almost all of them end with an arrest.

If you’ve got a warrant out for your arrest, you’re going to have to face the authorities. But you don’t have to do it without help. Clark, Clark & Noonan, LLC can make sure you aren’t publicly embarrassed by an arrest and then work to minimize your punishment or even have your charges dismissed.

To get started, reach out to a Middlesex County warrant lawyer with our firm.

Types of New Jersey Warrants

No matter what kind of warrant it is, if it has your name on it, you’re going to want a lawyer’s help. Still, it’s helpful to know the type of warrant you’re dealing with.

There are four main types of warrants in New Jersey:

  • Bench Warrants – A bench warrant is issued by a judge or court for your arrest. This is the standard type of warrant for criminal offense arrests.
  • Probation Violation Warrants – This type of warrant is issued if you violate the rules of your probation. If you’re on probation for a minor drug offense, for example, and you leave New Jersey when you weren’t supposed to, a probation violation warrant may be issued for your arrest.
  • Non-Support Warrants – If you fail to make your required child support or alimony payments, this type of warrant may be issued for your arrest.
  • Juvenile Warrants – This refers to an arrest warrant for a suspect who is younger than eighteen.

How to Clear Middlesex County Warrants

The first thing on your mind when you find out there’s a warrant out for your arrest is probably how you can clear your name. Your Middlesex County arrest warrant lawyer can help you with that, but first you need to cooperate with law enforcement officials.

To prevent an embarrassing arrest at work or in front of your family or friends, your lawyer can arrange for you to turn yourself in. After that, your lawyer can help you understand the charges against you and begin building you a rock-solid defense.

Clearing Middlesex County warrants requires in-depth knowledge of New Jersey criminal law and experience with all kinds of criminal defense cases. That’s something the lawyers at our firm have in spades.

Get Help from a Middlesex County Warrant Attorney

Whether you’ve been arrested on a warrant or you will be arrested soon and don’t know what to do, we can help. We’ll make sure you aren’t publicly embarrassed and guide you through the pending legal proceedings.

Working with Clark, Clark & Noonan, LLC will give you the best available chance of securing a favorable outcome after a warrant with your name on it has been issued. For help, contact a Middlesex County warrant lawyer by calling 732-303-7857 or filling out the online contact form at the bottom of this page.


New Jersey Criminal Defense Lawyers

COVID-19 Delays Court Cases, Arrests in New Jersey

Jury trials and other court proceedings, as well as some arrests, have been suspended in New Jersey as the state tries to deal with the deadly coronavirus pandemic by “social distancing,” or limiting physical contact among groups of people. We have all the information you need here if you are facing criminal charges during this […]

read full article

Drinking on St. Patty’s Day? Don’t Get a DUI.

Every year, it seems like the annual St. Patrick’s Day party gets bigger, more fun, and wilder. Millions of Americans enjoy celebrating Irish heritage, Catholic traditions, and green beer each March. It can be a lot of fun, but sometimes those emerald lagers can turn into clover-shaped, beer-tinted glasses that prevent you from driving safely. […]

read full article

Can Police Officers Call the Dogs During a Traffic Stop?

In some circumstances, police officers may be able to summon police dogs to a traffic stop. The reasonable and articulable suspicion that the officers possesses at the time will be the deciding factor. Police officers are permitted to conduct a traffic stop based upon reasonable and articulable suspicion. They are further permitted to issue tickets […]

read full article

Clark, Clark & Noonan, LLC.