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FINANCING REQUIREMENT

The money needed to start any plan or project. The money reported can be projected or actual.

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FINANCING RISK

Loss that gets bigger the longer the loan or credit period goes on.

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FINANCING SQUEEZE

An event that happens in bad economic conditions when borrowers are not given credit. Or they get credit at a higher rate because of the restrictions on lending of a bank.

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FINANCING STATEMENT

A document a lender files for interest once property is used as collateral. It is a matter of public notice.

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FIND

To discover; to determine; to ascertain and declare. To announce a conclusion,as the result of judicial investigation, ui>on a disputed fact or state of facts; as ajury are said to "find a will." To determine a controversy in favor of one of the parties;as a jury "find for the plaintiff." State v. Bulkeley, 01 Conn. 2S7, 23 Atl. 180, 14 L. R. A.657; Weeks v. Trask, 81 Me. 127, 16 Atl. 413, 2 L. R. A. 532; Southern Bell Tel., etc.,Co. v. Watts, 66 Fed. 460, 13 C. C. A. 579.

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FINDER

One who discovers and takes possession of another's personal property,which was then lost. Kincaid v. Eaton, 98 Mass. 139. 93 Am. Dec. 142.A searcher employed to discover goods imported or exported without payingcustom. Jacob.

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FINDER'S FEE

A fee paid to the middle man for arranging a deal, loan arrangement, or investment arrangement.

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FINDING

A decision upon a question of fact reached as the result of a judicial examinationor investigation by a court, jury, referee, coroner, etc. Williams v. Giblin, 86Wis. 648. 57 N. W. 1111; Rhodes v. United States Bank, 66 Fed. 514, 13 C. C. A. 612,34 L. R. A. 742.

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FINDING AID

A list showing the organization's contents and records that makes it easy to get access to.

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FINDING OF FACT

This term applies to the conclusion reached by the court, arbitrators and is the determination of truth after consideration,.

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FINDINGS

the term given to the result of a courts deliberations.

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FINDINGS, CONCLUSIONS, AND RECOMMENDATIONS (FCR)

Figures that an auditor uses to get their audit done. It is needed for the findings, inferences, and the plan an auditor thinks is best based on the reason for the audit.

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FINE

v. To impose a pecuniary punishment or mulct. To sentence a person convictedof an offense to pay a penalty in money. Goodman v. Durant B. & L. Ass'n, 71Miss. 310. 14 South. 146; State v. Belle, 92 Iowa, 258, 00 N. W. 525.

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FINE ANULLANDO LEVATO DE TENEMENTO QUOD FUIT DE ANTIQUO DOffiiKICO

An abolished writ for disannulling a line levied of lands in ancientdemesne to the prejudice of the lord. Reg. Orig. 15.

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FINE CAPIENDO PRO TERRIS

An obsolete writ which lay for a person who, upon conviction by jury, had his lands andgoods taken, and his body imprisoned, to be remitted his imprisonment, and have hislands and goods redelivered to him, on obtaining favor of a sum of money, etc. Reg.Orig. 142.

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FINE NON CAPIENDO PRO PUL- CHRE PLACITANDO

An obsolete writ to inhibit officers of courts to take fines for fair pleading.

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FINE PARTICLE

A particle of matter that is less than 2.5 microns in diameter.

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FINE PRINT

A small type size that contracts and policy are sometimes printed in. The print is small as it relates to rules, deductions, exlusions, and reductions of a policy. It is smaller print than the main part of the document. It is illegal in some countries. I

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FINE PRO REDISSEISINA CAPIENDO

An old writ that lay for the release of oneimprisoned for a redisseisiti. on payment of a reasonable fine. Reg. Orig. 222.

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FINE TRADE BILL

Acquiring proof that an issuer's name and standing is good.

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