One of the primary purposes of a Red Notice is for Interpol's member countries to assist each other in finding Red Notice subjects and extraditing them back to the countries that seek to prosecute or sentence them.
Sometimes, when authorities find a Red Notice subject in their country and alert the original requesting country to his whereabouts, the original requesting country does not take the steps necessary to extradite him. You can more insights into Interpol red notices and extradition via https://www.amicusint.ca/.
Can I be arrested again in the same country?
When a country ultimately refuses extradition of a detained Red Notice, it is unlikely that the country would release him, only to detain him again for the same proceedings at a later time, unless there is new information available that would make the extradition proceedings successful.
Is there any rule or term of Interpol’s constitution which blocks or ends the red notice in a case where there is no answer or no proceedings from the requesting country? If a requesting country fails to supply the necessary information to the country where the Red Notice subject has been found, or the extradition is denied for any other reason, Interpol typically places an addendum on the Red Notice explaining that the second country denied extradition.
Because of the fact that flaws in the underlying charges often cause extradition denial, Red Notice subjects in those cases should examine the notice with their attorneys for possible grounds for removal.