Late Fee

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Late Fee

An extra charge assessed on a person or organization if a payment is made after a stated date. For example, if the electric bill is due on the 12th and one pays it on the 15th, a late fee may be added. A late fee may be a flat amount or a percentage of what is owed.
References in classic literature ?
Res dura, et regni novitas me talia cogunt Moliri, et late fines custode tueri.
Supermarket worker Krista, aged 36, was refusing to pay the PS35 fine, plus a PS35 late fine.
The grace period for getting old tenancy contracts attested without paying the late fine expires on October 1.
According to the Passports Directorate, delays in payment of the extension fee after the deadline will not permit the visitor to extend his or her ID for any reason until the host logs in via Absher and requests the extension after payment of both the fee and the late fine.
Brockmeyer, owed $172,646 in back taxes, a sum orders of magnitude greater than any late fine coming before his bench.
Patrons can bring a can or non-perishable item for the CARE Pantry, instead of paying a late fine.
The anti-poverty activist described the late Fine Gael politician as a gentleman who followed the rules while others did not.
If you believe you are going to miss the October deadline and do not wish to incur the late fine, then do not submit a paper return but instead file your return online.
The ever-lively Jamie Smith had a late fine strike cleared off the line after becoming the only Sons man to join four Forfar players in the ref's book.
After playing a gig she was pictured with hunky singer Neil Mitchell, the son of the late Fine Gael TD Jim Mitchell.
Those with long memories will also recall how HM wiped out the knighthood of her late fine arts adviser Sir Anthony Blunt when it came to light that he had been involved as a spy with the infamous Burgess and Maclean.
30) In the republican newsbook, Mercurius Britanicus, John Hall described the 1648 escape of Charles I from his parliamentary captors as "that late fine Romance of the Isle of Wight, a business that carries as much probability as anything that we read of King Arthur or the Knights of the round table.