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14 Aug 06:40 AM

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1. I'm going to remit the fine this time.
2. I'm going to waive the fine this time.
→ Do the two mean essentially the same thing? First of all, I know what "to waive" means. And I'm aware that "to remit" normally refers to sending money to someone. As far as I understand, "to remit a fine this time" means that they're required to pay for the fine, but I give them an exception this time. Eventually, both no.1 and no.2 mean they don't need to pay for it. That's why I thought both meant basically the same thing in this circumstance. Am I correct?

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