recording fee

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Recording Fee

In real estate, a fee the local government assesses for placing the sale of a property in the public record.

recording fee

A fee charged by the office that accepts real estate-related documents for recordation. The term is used generically and is meant to include the actual recording fee, the transfer taxes,  the indexing fees, and other such related costs.

References in periodicals archive ?
Do the actual recording fees charged after closing exceed the amount disclosed prior to closing?
The lawsuit wants to recover millions of dollars in recording fees for mortgage assignments the banks failed to record in the county s public land records.
Unlike many of the other title calculators offered by title companies, OneSourceQuote provides users with the reissue rate calculation on refinances and exact recording fees through an integration with a national recording database that is updated daily.
They include loan origination fees, recording fees, county taxes, attorneys' fees, and appraisal fees.
Most homeowners also pay mortgage ``points'' at the time of purchase, and these funds - as well as other upfront payments for title insurance, recording fees, inspections and other services - are gone the day the check is written.
However, the Third Circuit recently found that costs such as marketing, research, credit reports, appraisals, recording fees, and related salaries and benefits can be currently deducted as ordinary and necessary business expenses under IRC section 162.
In 2004, he was the first to provide an audit and warranty program for recording fees and taxes.
With an in-home studio, use of the popular software program Pro-Tools (the basic version), a computer with lots of memory, and a keyboard, you can spend less than $15,000 in recording fees.
Since title and settlement agents ultimately pay and file recording fees and transfer taxes, having timely access to the most reliable data available is critical," said Paul Mass, president of ClosingCorp.
If any land is sold to residents, homeowners will have to pay all costs associated with the transfer, including civil engineering, surveyor's, appraiser's, escrow, and recording fees, officials said.

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