Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate
Cerficate

FREE CASE REVIEW

Category: Protectiion Orders


So You’ve Been Issued a Protection Order – What’s Next?
Posted By:

post


Protection orders, also called restraining orders, limit your freedoms and can be emotionally stressful. Restraining orders are often filed by exes or family members and may prohibit defendants from seeing their children, other loved ones – even pets!
 
Each order is different, but penalties for violating protection orders are serious. So it is important to learn as much as you can about your next steps upon receiving a protection… Continue reading this article

Domestic Violence and Protection Orders: What You Need to Know
Posted By:

post


 
Accusations of domestic violence are a serious matter—even if the alleged incident never actually occurred. In order to protect actual victims of abuse, Colorado has mandatory arrest laws for anyone who has been accused of domestic violence.
 
The law requires police to arrest any person when “there is probable cause to believe that a crime or offense involving domestic violence.” In the real world, this means that if… Continue reading this article

7 Reasons Someone Could Take Out a Restraining Order against You
Posted By:

post


We’ve explored Colorado restraining orders in depth in previous posts, touching on the basic definition, some common terms, and penalties for violating them.
 
I’d like to take this post to discuss the different situations where someone might be able to take out a restraining order against you. A restraining order—typically referred to as a “protection order” in Colorado—is a civil order that is designed to keep you from harming… Continue reading this article

What Happens If You’re Accused of Violating a Protective Order?
Posted By:

post


A protective order, otherwise known as a restraining order, is designed to protect victims of domestic violence by legally requiring the alleged abuser to stay away. The state of Colorado takes protective orders very seriously because this type of regulation is only effective if law officers are committed to enforcing it, and violating a protective order is considered a crime in and of itself.
 
But what happens if the… Continue reading this article