Fine

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Fine

A monetary penalty for an act. For example, one may have to pay $100 if one is caught driving over the speed limit. Fines are imposed instead of or (especially for financial crimes) in addition to prison sentences.
References in periodicals archive ?
Of course, it's been a little easier for Joe because of his personality, but Briana's doing fine, too.
But last night mum and daughter were doing fine - and dad was feeling pretty good too.
After Sarah, 37, had an emergency caesarean, a spokesman for the couple said: "Both mother and baby are doing fine.
Dr Lee Kagan said: "He is doing fine and eating well.
They don't all make it, said Harrington, who was surprised to hear that weeks after the birth Amanda Thomas was doing fine.
Speaking at his home in Kensington, London, he added: "Both are doing fine, they are sleeping a lot.
The manager and the clerk were taken to a local hospital for treatment and were reported to be doing fine, officials said.
Appearing solo onstage, a worn acoustic guitar strapped over one shoulder, a hazy spotlight shining like a halfhearted beacon from above, Beck wasted no time reminding us of the state he's in, opening with the beautifully haunting, ``Guess I'm Doing Fine.
The boys still get daily breathing treatments at home because chronic lung problems are common with premature babies, but other than that, they're gaining weight and doing fine, Danielle says.
However, he did have a tough enough race and I think her other runner, Doing Fine, is the one to back at 20-1 after his non-staying effort in the four-miler at Cheltenham last time.
NEWSBOY 1-2-3 1 SEGO SUCCESS 2 DOING FINE 3 CAUSE OF CAUSES SEGO SUCCESS, who has the services of top amateur Sam Waley-Cohen, possesses all the attributes to emulate his stablemate Midnight Prayer's victory of 12 months ago.
He explained that "it is necessary when doing fine and punish companies, the size of the company should be taken in mind.