(1)(a) A transcriber may not charge more than $3 per page for preparation of a transcript.
(b) A transcriber may not charge a fee in addition to the fee established under this subsection for:
(A) An electronic copy required to be served on a party;
(B) A paper copy required to be served on an unrepresented party under ORS 19.370 (Certification and service of transcript) (4)(a) or (b); or
(C) A paper copy required to be filed with the trial court under ORS 19.370 (Certification and service of transcript) (4)(d).
(2) Except as provided in subsection (3) of this section, a reporter employed by one of the parties may charge fees as agreed to between the reporter and all of the parties to the proceeding for preparing transcripts on appeal. The reporter and the parties must agree to the fees to be charged before the commencement of the proceeding to be recorded. A share of any fees agreed upon shall be charged to parties joining the proceeding after the commencement of the proceeding.
(3) A reporter employed by one of the parties may not charge a public body, as defined by ORS 174.109 (“Public body” defined), fees for preparing transcripts on appeal that exceed the fees established by subsection (1) of this section.
(4) Each page of the original transcript on appeal prepared under this section must be prepared as specified by rules for transcripts on appeal adopted by the Supreme Court and the Court of Appeals.
(5) Except as otherwise provided by law, the fees for preparing a transcript requested by a party shall be paid forthwith by the party, and when paid shall be taxable as disbursements in the case. The fees for preparing a transcript requested by the court, and not by a party, shall be paid by the state from funds available for the purpose.
(6) When the court provides personnel to prepare transcripts from audio records of court proceedings, the fees provided in subsection (1) of this section to be paid by a party shall be paid to the clerk of the court.
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.