You could probably just call the police agency that arrested you, the clerk's office, or the State Attorney's Office to find out if you have an outstanding warrant. If you do, you shouldn't ignore, but should hire a lawyer. If you ignore a warrant, you'll eventually come into contact with a police agency (you'll get pulled over for speeding, you'll report a burglary, etc.), and you'll get held pending an extradition decision to Florida.
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This truly sounds like a criminal defense related question and has little, if anything, to do with domestic violence.
Bill Rosenfelt 407-462-8787 (Orlando/Longwood/Central Florida)
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In my opinion, you should hire counsel in the state from which you moved to look into the matter. According to most state laws, if you have an open warrant, then you are a fugitive and that status can subject you to all kinds of additional headaches. You don't want to leave it alone, but rather, be proactive.
Counsel can assist you with setting up your defense from a distance, but ultimately, you most likely have to appear in order to finalize this in a manner most favorable to you.
You should hire a local attorney to investigate this situation for you. It may be possible that you have outstanding arrest warrants. If you have an outstanding warrant and you are arrested/pulled over in California, the NCIC/FCIC systems used by the police will reveal your warrant and you may be taken into custody and forced to go through an extradition process with the state of Florida.
Contact an attorney and give him/her your name, date of birth and date of arrest and they should be able to find out more information about your case.
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