Yes, it would be liked a hold-for-state warrant. Hold for state warrant means holding a state warrant on an official case to be officially charged. Some states do not have this as part of their system. Kansas does.
In Kansas, bail is generally available during a preliminary criminal investigation, but the amount and conditions of the bail will be determined by a judge based on the specific circumstances of the case.
In Kansas, when a person is arrested and charged with a crime, they are entitled to a bail hearing within 48 hours of their arrest. At the bail hearing, the judge will consider the defendant’s flight risk and the danger they pose to the community when determining the amount and conditions of the bail. The judge may also consider the defendant’s prior criminal history, the severity of the crime they are charged with, and the likelihood of conviction when making a decision.
In some cases, the judge may also deny bail if they believe the defendant is a flight risk or a danger to the community or if the crime is considered a capital offense.