extraordinary fees

extraordinary fees

n. attorneys fees claimed, usually in the administration of a dead person's estate, for work beyond the normal, including filing collection suits, preparing tax returns, or requiring unusual effort beneficial to the estate. This claim is in addition to the usual statutory or court-approved legal fees. The attorney must submit proof of time, effort, and benefit to justify the claim, and the final determination is at the judge's discretion. (See: probate)

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At this point, consumers are urged to sign paperwork (prior to speaking with an insurance company) that allows extraordinary fees, such as an administrative fee and a tear-down fee, etc.
The trial court denied the motion to reconsider, finding, as the appellate opinion reflected, that the firm's fee petition fell far short of meeting the requirements for an award of extraordinary fees.
Both companies were incurring extraordinary fees as different law firms routinely reviewed the same documents.
Other organizations field children's baseball, football and soccer teams, but they tend to be for gifted athletes whose parents can afford sometimes extraordinary fees.
TeleVideo will incur no extraordinary fees nor will it be obligated to make any payments to Homebound as a result of the termination of the merger agreement.

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