Latin.] "In the manner of a pauper." A waiver of court costs so that indigent offenders can have their case heard.
Permission given by the court to a person to file a case without payment of the required court fees because the person cannot afford to pay them; from the Latin for "in the manner of a pauper."
When the court says you do not have to pay a filing fee because you can't afford it. (Fee waiver) This means In the way of a pauper in Latin.
(lat.) as would a pauper. Normally refers to the right granted by the court to allow a party to proceed without the payment of costs due to financial inability
The term used when a party to an appeal is indigent and has certified to the Court that he or she cannot pay the filing fee.
a Latin phrase meaning "as a pauper." A party unable to pay the filing fees and other costs involved in an appeal may file a motion in the district court asking to proceed in forma pauperis. If the motion is granted the party may proceed with the appeal without paying any fees or costs.
In the form of a poor person. A litigant permitted to proceed in this manner will be exempted from liability to pay court costs.
In the manner of a pauper. The permission given to a poor person to sue without payment of court fees.
An affidavit made by an indigent person seeking free public assistance
When, with the court's permission, an indigent person sues without being responsible for the costs incurred.
In the manner of a pauper. Permission given to a person to sue without payment of court fees on claim of indigence or poverty.
A Latin term which means you may file your papers in court without paying the filing fee if you cannot afford the fee.
(in FORM uh PAH per us) In the manner of a pauper. Permission given to an indigent or poverty-stricken individual to sue without payment of court fees.
"In the way of a pauper"; the official waiver of court costs incurred due to the insolvency of a filer.
In forma pauperis is a legal term derived from the Latin phrase in the form of a pauper. In the United States, the designation is given by both state and federal courts to someone who is without the funds to pursue the normal costs of a lawsuit or a criminal defense. It is usually granted by a judge without a hearing and it entitles the person to a waiver of normal costs, and sometimes in criminal cases the appointment of counsel.