Do you have a friend or family member being detained by ICE in New Jersey? If so, please call 1-888-668-1588 for immediate help with getting a bond posted! At Brennan Immigration Bonds we can start the process as soon as you have provided just a few details about your loved one. Our promise to you is that you are never alone during this difficult and stressful process, as we will walk you through each step. You will be treated with respect and compassion at all times. Your questions and concerns will be addressed promptly, professionally and honestly. We will provide you with the quality service that you expect and deserve.
When you contact our office, we will need the full name of the person being detained, their Alien number and their country of birth in order to get started. You will probably already know the bond amount, but with the information you provide, we can verify the type of bond required, the facility information and we will confirm the bond amount.
Almost all ICE facilities release detainees the same day that their bond is posted. However, every facility is different, having very specific procedures and guidelines that they follow for release. If a particular facility does not release on the same date, or if any special circumstances exist, we will let you know right away.
Any procedures followed by a facility are put in place for the safety of the detainee. In all cases, our goal is to have your loved one released as quickly as possible.
Types of Immigration Bonds
The most common type of bond is a Delivery Bond. When a subject is released on a Delivery Bond, he/she is able to remain living and working in the United States while their case is ongoing. If the individual does not appear for any DHS appointments or scheduled hearings, the Immigration bond will be forfeited thus making the full amount of the bond due to ICE immediately. Any collateral being held by the bond company will then be used to pay the bond.
Though a Delivery Bond is the most common, other types of Immigration bonds do exist. You can read about the less common types of bonds on our Home Page under “Types of Bonds”.
Call Brennan Immigration Bonds to get your bond posted in the fastest and most efficient way possible! Call 1-888-668-1588!
Posting an Immigration Bond with Premium and Collateral
In order to post an Immigration bond in New Jersey, a premium of 15% of the bond must be paid. For all Immigration bonds, collateral in the amount of the bond must be provided. For Immigration bonds specifically, it is required that collateral be in the form of cash or real estate property. If there is no possibility of using a property and you will be using cash as collateral, there are several ways in which you can secure the bond. You can provide cash collateral by personally visiting our office, using Zelle through your banking institution, doing a wire transfer or making a deposit into one of our bank accounts. You can also use credit cards to collateralize your bond. We permit up to 5 cards to be run and will take Visa, Mastercard, Discover or American Express. There are some cases where the bond can be considered for a payment plan, such as cases that we expect to close within 18 months. If you qualify, we would require an initial payment of the 15% Premium and 50% of the Collateral. You would then make payments monthly on the remaining 50% of the Collateral. We typically offer 12 months to pay the balance of collateral if a payment plan has been approved.
If you are using any of the above options aside from using real estate property, we can do all of your paperwork electronically. We conveniently send your documents directly to your e-mail address and you can sign these documents on your smart phone, desktop or laptop computer. There is no need for printing, faxing or scanning of any paperwork. In almost all cases, we are ready to post the bond less than an hour after your initial contact with our office.
If you do not have cash collateral, and will be using real estate to secure the bond, the process is a bit different. First, we will need the address of the property that you would like to use. We do a very quick assessment of the property to make sure that is has sufficient equity and is not otherwise encumbered. Once we have determined that the property can be used as collateral, we will prepare all of your documents and send them to your e-mail. You will complete this paperwork, which includes having the Mortgage Agreement notarized, and then return the documents to our office. We must have the original documents prior to posting the bond. If the paperwork is overnighted, we can usually post by noon the following day.
Unfortunately, there is a widespread misconception about allowing a bond company to use your home as collateral. There is a fear that your home could be “stolen” from you or that you will not be able to sell or refinance your home while the mortgage is in place. This is absolutely not true. The Mortgage Agreement that a homeowner signs contains very specific information, including the name of the person being detained, the amount of the bond and it clearly states that the mortgage is being used to collateralize a bond. This document is then filed with the court. By allowing us to place a lien on your property in the amount of the bond, you are able to remove your loved one from detention without having to find a large amount of cash that could possibly be unavailable for several years. By using a property, you are securing the bond but you also do not lose any ability to sell or refinance your home. If you decide to sell your home prior to the termination of the immigration case, the amount of the bond will be substituted at that time. Then, any cash that we are holding will be returned promptly after the closing of the case. We can submit the bond immediately upon receiving the original documents in our office.
Brennan Immigration Bonds is very committed to having collateral returned immediately upon termination of an immigration case. You will typically have your collateral in your possession within 10 days of our office receiving an I-391 form. An Immigration bond is cancelled when the Immigration Judge terminates the court proceedings. This usually happens when legal status is obtained, such as Permanent Resident/Citizenship or if the alien has returned to their country of birth. If we have not received a cancellation of bond, you can provide the order from the judge or a copy of the resident card. We will then request that the bond be cancelled. If you have proof that legal status has been obtained, you can e-mail it a copy of the court document or resident card so that we can get a cancellation based on that evidence.
At Brennan Immigration Bonds you will always be treated fairly. Your questions will be answered thoroughly and truthfully, as we believe it is important for our clients to be as educated as possible about the Immigration bond process. We maintain close contact with our clients from start to finish, making sure to always be available for any questions or concerns that may arise.
It is very important that you choose an Immigration Bond company that has proper knowledge and understanding of the Immigration bond process and not the company that offers you the cheapest price. In order to post an Immigration bond, a specific license is required. This license is not carried by many of the companies advertising their Immigration bond services. In addition, reputable insurance companies, that immigration bond agents write under, require proper collateral to protect both the agent and the indemnitor. Imagine if a bond were posted, you lose contact with the person who was detained, they miss court making YOU responsible for the full amount of the bond. A company that may have offered to post the bond with little or no collateral will now sue you for the amount of the bond. If the Immigration bond process is completed professionally and properly, you avoid having any surprise fees or expenses throughout the case. Brennan Bail Bonds will never charge any interest or additional fees once your bond is posted.
Call now to get started on your Immigration bond! 1-888-668-1588.
All correspondence from the Immigration court will be mailed to the address that ICE has on file at the time of release. You can always contact our office to inquire about court dates and locations.
New Jersey ICE Detention Facilities
There are detention centers located in New Jersey. They are:
Bergen County Jail
160 South River Street
Hackensack, NJ 07601
New York City Field Office
New York City Field Office
Visitation: Building C3: Friday 10:30-11:30am, Saturday 7pm-9:30pm
Building C4: Thursday 10:30am-11:30am, Saturday 8:30am-11am
Delaney Hall Detention Facility
451 Doremus Avenue
Newark, NJ 07105
Newark Field Office
Visitation: Monday thru Friday 7pm-10pm, Saturday and Sunday 1pm-4pm, 7pm-9:30pm
Elizabeth Contract Detention Facility
625 Evans Street
Elizabeth, NJ 07201
Newark Field Office
Visitation: Males: Monday/Wednesday/Friday 5pm-8:45pm, Tuesday/Thursday 6:30pm-10pm, Saturday 9am-3:45pm
Females: Monday/Wednesday/Friday 9pm-10pm, Tuesday/Thursday 5pm-6pm, Saturday 4pm-5pm, Sunday 4pm-5pm
Essex County Jail
354 Doremus Avenue
Newark, NJ 07105
Newark Field Office
Building 2 and 5: Wednesday and Sunday 10:15am-1:30pm and 2:30-5:45pm
Building 3 and 4: Thursday and Saturday 10:15am-1:30pm and 2:30pm-5:45pm
Hudson County Jail
30-35 Hackensack Avenue
Kearny, NJ 07032
201-395-5600 Extension 5084
New York City Field Office
Visitation: Monday 8am-10am and 3pm-7pm, Tuesday 3pm-7pm, Wednesday 8am-10am and 3pm-7pm, Thursday 10:30am-12noon and 3pm-7pm
Saturday is contact visit only 3pm-7pm
Call Brennan Immigration Bonds and let our family help your family to be reunited. There is no Immigration bond company more committed to providing honest and reliable service.
Call us at 1-888-668-1588.
You deserve to be treated with compassion and to be given the very best experience when dealing with such a stressful situation.
The State of New Jersey is over seven thousand square miles and is bordered by New York on both the north and east. The Atlantic Ocean borders the east and southeast of New Jersey. West of New Jersey is the Delaware River and Pennsylvania and on the southwest border is the state of Delaware along with the Delaware Bay.
New Jersey’s population in 2020 was nine million two hundred eighty eight thousand nine hundred ninety four. Almost seventy two percent of the population or approximately six million six hundred eighty eight seventy five are White. Fifteen percent or approximately one million four hundred two thousand six hundred thirty eight are Black or African American. Six tenths percent or fifty five thousand seven hundred thirty three thousand nine hundred sixty four are American Indian and Alaska Native. Ten percent or nine twenty eight thousand eight hundred ninety nine are Asian. Less the one percent or nine thousand two hundred eighty eight are Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander. Twenty percent or one million eight hundred fifty seven thousand seven hundred ninety eight are Hispanic or Latino. Lastly, a little over fifty four percent or five million seven one thousand seven hundred ninety are White (not Hispanic or Latino)
New Jersey has twenty one counties. Those counties are as follows: Bergen County (County Seat Hackensack), population nine hundred fifty five thousand seven hundred thirty two of which fifty nine percent are White, five percent are Black and twenty one percent are Hispanic or Latino. Essex County (County Seat Woodbury), population eight hundred sixty three thousand seven hundred twenty eight of which thirty percent are White, thirty eight percent are Black and twenty four percent are Hispanic or Latino. Middlesex County (County Seat New Brunswick), population eight hundred sixty three thousand one hundred sixty two of which forty one percent are White, nine percent are Black and twenty two percent are Hispanic or Latino. Hudson County (County Seat Jersey City), seven hundred twenty four thousand eight hundred fifty four of which thirty four percent are White, eleven percent are Black and forty percent are Hispanic or Latino. Ocean County (County Seat Toms River), population six hundred thirty seven thousand two hundred twenty nine of which eighty three percent are White, three percent are Black and ten percent are Hispanic or Latino. Monmouth County (County Seat Freehold Borough), population six hundred forty three thousand six hundred fifteen of which seventy four percent are White, six percent are Black and twelve percent are Hispanic or Latino. Camden County (County Seat Camden), population five hundred twenty three thousand four hundred eighty five of which fifty six percent are White, nineteen percent are Black and eighteen percent are Hispanic or Latino. Union County (County Seat Elizabeth), population five hundred seventy five thousand three hundred forty five of which forty one percent are White, twenty percent are Black and thirty four percent are Hispanic or Latino. Morris County (County Seat Morristown), population five hundred nine thousand two hundred eighty five of which sixty nine percent are White, three percent are Black and fifteen percent are Hispanic or Latino. Passaic County (County Seat Paterson), population five hundred twenty four thousand one hundred eighteen of which forty three percent are White, eleven percent are Black and forty two percent are Hispanic or Latino. Burlington County (County Seat Mount Holly), population four hundred sixty one thousand eight hundred sixty of which sixty five percent are White, sixteen percent are Black and eight percent are Hispanic or Latino. Mercer County (County Seat Trenton), population three hundred eighty seven thousand three hundred forty of which forty six percent are White, nineteen percent are Black and twenty one percent are Hispanic or Latino. Atlantic County (County Seat Mays Landing), population two hundred seventy four thousand five hundred thirty four of which fifty seven percent are White, fifteen percent are Black and nineteen percent are Hispanic or Latino. Somerset County (County Seat Somerville), population three hundred forty five thousand three hundred sixty one of which fifty three percent are White, nine percent are Black and sixteen percent are Hispanic or Latino. Gloucester County (County Seat Woodbury), population three hundred two thousand two hundred ninety four of which seventy six percent are White, ten percent are Black and seven percent are Hispanic or Latino. Cape May County (County Seat Cape May Court House), population ninety five thousand two hundred sixty three of which eight five percent are White, three percent are Black and seven percent are Hispanic or Latino. Sussex County (County Seat Newton), population one hundred forty four thousand two hundred twenty one of which eighty four percent are White, two percent are Black and nine percent are Hispanic or Latino. Cumberland County (County Seat Bridgeton), population one hundred fifty four thousand one hundred fifty two of which forty eight percent are White, eighteen percent are Black and thirty four percent are Hispanic or Latino. Hunterdon County (County Seat Flemington), population one hundred twenty eight thousand nine hundred forty seven of which eighty two percent are White, two percent are Black and eight percent are Hispanic or Latino. Warren County (County Seat Belvidere), population one hundred nine thousand six hundred thirty two of which seventy nine percent are White, five percent are Black and eleven percent are Hispanic or Latino. Salem County (County Seat Salem), population sixty four thousand eight hundred thirty seven of which seventy one percent are White, fourteen percent are Black and ten percent are Hispanic or Latino.
Immigration Bail Bonds in New Jersey
Immigrants working make huge contributions for the benefit of all in New Jersey. Many are owners of businesses and are tax payers. Immigrants contribute tens of billions of dollars in taxes. Undocumented immigrants in New Jersey paid over one billion in federal taxes and over six hundred thousand in local taxes. One quarter of the population of New Jersey were born outside the United States. Of the people born in the United States living in New Jersey one in six have an immigrant parent. Immigrants work in healthcare, computer and the sciences. Of the immigrants living in New Jersey, thirteen percent came from India, ten percent are from Dominican Republic, five percent are from Mexico, four percent are from Ecuador and another four percent are from the Philippines.
Thousands of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) recipients live in New Jersey. Over sixteen thousand are active DACA recipients. DACA recipients and those that are eligible paid over fifty seven million in state taxes. Of the working population in New Jersey one out of every four is an immigrant. That equates to approximately twenty nine percent of the labor force. According to the United States Census Bureau, there are two hundred twelve thousand eight hundred ninety two immigrants working in Health Care and Social Assistance industry; one hundred fifty four thousand five hundred fifty immigrants working in the Manufacturing industry; one hundred forty eight thousand six hundred thirteen immigrants working in the Retail Trade industry; one hundred forty one thousand twelve immigrants working in the Professional, Scientific, and Technical Services industry and one hundred eight thousand one hundred ninety five immigrants working in the Construction industry.
Recently, New Jersey became the fourth state to limit or ban Immigration and Custom Enforcement (ICE) detention contracts. New Jersey joined three other states that have similarly done the same (California, Illinois and Washington State). Governor Murphy signed into law that a new ban, public or private entities are prohibited from entering into new ICE detention contracts and are also prohibited from renewing and extending ICE detention contracts in New Jersey. Many residents of New Jersey thanked Governor Murphy. Supporters of the new law were happy and have stated such things as “Governor Murphy has made New Jersey a model state for social justice”. A lot of community members and backers of immigrant rights have stated the new law is a step towards distancing states from ICE and have called for the release of those currently detained. Essex, Bergen, and Hudson Counties have ICE detention centers. Elizabeth County has a private detention contract. With this new law, Essex County started reducing the population in its facility. Unfortunately, since there was a delay in signing the law, the contract ICE has with Elizabeth County was extended and allows ICE to continue detaining people in Union County.