As previously ordered, I will defer the issue of restitution for 90 days.
The restitution spent elsewhere, bureaucrats paid out as little as possible to the survivors who ought to have benefited.
Mortenson will have to pay “restitution” to CAI of at least $1 million—though it will likely end up being more than that.
Sentenced to 180 days in jail; served 30 days with three years probation and $600,000 restitution to Bloom.
Casson, who expects to be released this year, was also forced to pay the DoE nearly $20,000 in restitution.
The government is, therefore, taking measures for the liberation of the crew and restitution of the ship and cargo.'
Let us hope for a deliverance from his mercy, and wish for restitution in his benevolence.
When restitution was effected, the two children kissed each other, and parted friends.
It was inexorably opposed to the restitution of church property.
Reformation takes a retrospective glance and begins in restitution and reparation for all previous wrongs and unfaithfulness.
early 14c., from Old French restitucion or directly from Latin restitutionem (nominative restitutio) "a restoring," noun of action from past participle stem of restituere "set up again, restore, rebuild, replace, revive, reinstate, re-establish," from re- "again" (see re-) + statuere "to set up," from PIE root *sta- "to stand," with derivatives meaning "place or thing that is standing" (see stet).
restitution res·ti·tu·tion (rěs'tĭ-tōō'shən, -tyōō'-)
A return to or restoration of a previous state or position, especially the return of the rotated head of a fetus to its natural alignment with the body after delivery.