You should contact an attorney from the state in which the warrant was issued. They may be able to lift the warrant, but you would probably still need to go there to take care of the case itself.
This is not intended as individual legal advice and there is no attorney client relationship established by this answer. It is advisable that you seek individualized legal assistance. This is not a substitute for hiring an attorney.
Each State has different protocols on how they deal with warrants, and oftentimes each court within a state. You should contact an attorney familiar with the court that issued the warrant. He or she would know the options available to you. It wouldn't hurt to bring yourself current on any obligations to the court in the meantime.
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If it's a probation violation for absconding (not reporting), it may be more difficult. Many courts do not even bother docketing the case and prosecutors are not assigned to the case until the person is picked up and in custody. Each state is different, but you would need to speak to an attorney in the state where the warrant is active.
I am licensed to practice law in VA, not your state. As such, I may be unaware of certain state laws; therefore, my response may be wrong or irrelevant. Please use my response for informational purposes only and contact a local attorney for legal advice.
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Responding to questions on AVVO does not establish an attorney-client relationship between the questioner and any attorney associated with Garrett Law Group, PLC. Responses should be considered and used for informational purposes only. Every case is unique in its facts, and all legal matters should be discussed with a licensed attorney prior to making any decisions or taking any actions.