On House Hunters: Where Are They Now? you've seen which one they chose, but what happens to the house hunters after they buy? From incredible renovations to new additions and relocations, even total rebuilds! Follow along as we check in on memorable House Hunters families to see what happened after they found the perfect — or not-so-perfect — place.
Runtime: 30 minutes
House Hunters: Where Are They Now? - Bounty hunter - Netflix
A bounty hunter is a person who captures fugitives and criminals for a monetary reward (bounty). The occupation, also known as bail enforcement agent, bail agent, recovery agent, bail recovery agent, or fugitive recovery agent, has historically existed in many parts of the world. However, today, it is found almost exclusively in most of the United States and its former commonwealth, the Philippines, as the practice is illegal under the laws of most other countries.
House Hunters: Where Are They Now? - The Old West - Netflix
When the bail is given, the principal is regarded as delivered to the custody of his sureties. Their domain is a continuance of the original imprisonment. Whenever they choose to do so, they may seize him and deliver him up to his discharge; and if it cannot be done at once, they may imprison him until it can be done. They may exercise their rights in person or by agent. They may pursue him into another state; may arrest him on the Sabbath; and if necessary, may break and enter his house for that purpose. The seizure is not made by virtue of due process. None is needed. It is likened to the arrest by the sheriff of an escaped prisoner.
In 1873, the Supreme Court ruled that bounty hunters were a part of the U.S. law enforcement system with a decision in Taylor v. Taintor:
House Hunters: Where Are They Now? - References - Netflix