Compensation for loss or injury.
The act of restoring anything to its rightful owner, or of making good, or of giving an equivalent for any loss, damage, or injury; indemnification.
That which is offered or given in return for what has been lost, injured, or destroved; compensation.
A special condition of release, whereby the releasee is subject to make payments to the victim of the original crime.
Return of something to its rightful owner. Also, giving the equivalent for any loss, damage or injury.
An equitable remedy under which a person is restored to his or her original position prior to loss or injury.
Payments to victims of crimes or civil wrongs ordered by courts as part of a criminal sentence or civil or administrative penalty.
To provide restitution is to return goods or provide compensation for a loss. This is sometimes in response to cases of negligence.
Any money that a juvenile offender is ordered to pay to his or her victim(s). Restitution is frequently ordered to repay victims for any out of pocket losses that occurred solely as a result of the juvenileâ€™s delinquent act(s).
an order requiring an offender to repay a victim as part of their sentence
Refers to the amount of money ordered by the court that an offender must pay to the victim as part of the disposition in a criminal case. Restitution is intended to help compensate the victim for property damage, medical expenses, and other financial costs related to the offense. to top
Compensation paid by offenders for losses suffered by their victims.
The act of restoring or giving the equivalent value to compensate for an injury, damage, or loss.
The restoring of goods or money to the victim of a crime by the offender.
Compensation to a crime victim by a criminal defendant for financial losses or personal injuries caused by the crime.
the act of restoring something to its original state
a payment you owe in order to compensate someone for damage to their person or property caused by negligence or criminal action
payment by an offender of money or services to the victim of a crime for losses suffered as a result of the crime. Restitution must be ordered as part of the defendant's sentence for certain crimes. It may also be ordered as a condition of probation or of supervised release.
The RAD child should be required to pay restitution at two or three times the cost of anything that is damaged through carelessness or rage. The purpose of this is not only to teach responsibility, but to prompt the child to think before he breaks.
Part of an offender's sentence by the court requiring the offender to make payment to the victim for property damage or injury caused by the crime.
The sentence often used instead of a fine or imprisonment, designed to restore the victim to his or her condition before the crime.
Direct payments made from criminal to victim as compensation for a crime.
Paying a victim for his/her economic loss.
Money paid by the defendant to compensate the victim for actual out-of-pocket losses.
Court-ordered payment to restore goods or money to the victim of a crime by the offender.
A disposition requiring a defendant to pay damages to a victim. The law prohibits making restitution a condition of receiving probation. Poor families cannot be deprived of probation simply because they are too poor to afford restitution. Some states do not allow families to pay restitution.
In the context of bankruptcy recovery, the act of repaying debt incurred as a result of fraud or abuse. The Court usually imposes this. The Court will order the debtor to pay back all or a part of the debt usually as a result of a conviction or a plea bargain.
an amount the court orders a convicted defendant to pay to the victim for losses or damages as a result of the crime.
a court order where the youth has to repay anything stolen or has to pay the defendant for any damages caused.
Giving back what was wrongly taken, or otherwise putting a party in the position it was in before being wronged.
The act of restoring or giving something back to it's original owner.
An amount of money set by the Court to be paid to the victim of a crime for property losses or injuries caused by the crime.
convicted persons gives court-ordered payments in services or dollars to crime victim or community
Making good or giving an equivalent value for any loss, damage, or injury. Reimbursement, compensation, retrieval, refund.
Financial compensation which the judge orders the convicted defendant to pay to the victim for losses incurred from the crime.
After conviction, a defendant can be ordered to pay the victim for "out of pocket" financial losses.
an attempt to repay, restore, or repair harm to the victim through money or services
Act of giving the equivalent for any loss, damage of injury.
State law allows the prosecutor to request restitution (repayment for the victim's losses) as part of the sentence of any defendant who is found guilty of a crime. Reimbursable losses include out-of-pocket expenses (such as repair costs, medical bills, and stolen property) which have not previously been covered.
Act of restoring anything to its rightful owner; the act of restoring someone to an economic position he enjoyed before he suffered a loss.
The offender is ordered by the court to make payment to restore goods or money to the victim of a delinquency they have committed.
Money paid to compensate for lossâ€¢ Children & Criminal Lawâ€¢ Criminal Convictionsâ€¢ Sentencing Optionsâ€¢ Time Limits in Criminal Matters
to make good the loss for injury or damage
as part of a sentence or as a condition of a sentence of probation or conditional discharge, the act of restoring loss, damage or injury reparation financial payment to redress a wrong or give satisfaction for an injury
Money one must pay to compensate another for damages.
returning property or its value to the victim of a crime. To make restitution is to restore the victim to her previous position or to "pay back" what the defendant has taken from the victim. Often, probation is contingent on payment of restitution.
A remedy that attempts to restore the parties to the same status they had before the contract was formed or to compensate the injured party for the value of the benefit bestowed on the other party to the contract.
Act of giving money or services to the victim by the offender, often imposed as a condition of probation.
Court action that requires perpetrators to make financial payments to their victims, usually as a condition of probation or leniency in sentencing.
Payment made by a defendant to victim as reimbursement for monetary losses incurred as a result of the crime
Restoration of monies to its rightful owner (e.g. replacing an NSF check).
A sentence that requires the payment of money to a victim.
This is the payment of money equal to the value of what has been stolen or damaged and is ordered to be paid by the child or adult. Restitution can be apportioned to several co-accused.
A court requirement that a convicted offender pay money or provide services to the victim of the crime or provide services to the community.
the act of restoring something (usually money) to its rightful owner by requiring its return from one who has been unjustly enriched at the owner's expense, such as when by nondisclosure a director profits to the cooperative's disadvantage.
the amount of money that the Judge orders the defendant to pay the victim as a condition of the defendant's sentence for the victim's out-of-pocket losses directly related to the crime.
1. A requirement by the court as a condition of a revocable sentence, or earlier in the criminal justice process, that the offender replaces the loss imposed by his or her offenses. 2. Money received from a probationer for payment of damages.
Payments, generally monetary, made by an offender to a victim or victim's family to compensate for harm caused to the victim. The payments are often allocated from wages earned either while in prison or in postrelease employment.
The act of making good by giving the equivalent for any loss, damages, or injury. A restitution order is often used in sentencing.
When a defendant is required to reimburse the victim for damages.
An order from the judge that requires the offender to pay the victim for damaged or stolen property or medical costs.
remedy available to an international claimant where property which has been taken is returned to the original owner in kind. It is designed to re-establish the situation which would have existed if the wrongful act or omission had not taken place, including by revocation of the wrongful act, return of property wrongfully taken, or abstention from further wrongful action.
Returning, replacing and/or paying for stolen items.
Under ancient English common law, when a party enforced a court judgement and then that judgement was overturned on appeal, the appellant could ask the appeal court for "restitution", or financial compensation placing that appellant in the same position as if the original legal decision had not been enforced. A new strain of common law has also developed called "restitution", closely associated with unjust enrichment, whereby a person is deprived of something of value belonging to them, can ask a court to order "restitution". The best example is asking a court to reverse or correct a payment made in error.
If the offender took something from someone and still has it, the offender can be ordered to return it to the victim, which is called restitution.
In the case of a breach of contract, restitution is the restoration of the involved parties to their original positions prior to the contract.