alterum non laedere

alterum non laedere

‘not to harm anyone’, the second of the three precepts upon which the Roman emperor Justinian said the law was based. See also HONESTERE VIVERE, ‘to live honestly’; and SUUM CUIQUE TRIBUERE, ‘to give each his due’.
References in periodicals archive ?
Con respecto a esta <<responsabilidad juridica>>, el derecho canonico acoge la regla tradicional alterum non laedere, ya formulada por Ulpiano como una de las exigencias basicas de la justicia, en este texto del c.
Desse modo, conforme informa Villey, latinistas contemporaneos tem sustentado que, neste caso, suum cuique tribuere e a finalidade especifica do direito romano, enquanto honeste vivere e alterum non laedere designariam finalidades morais.
A dicho interes corresponden los deberes de proteccion, los cuales, segun la precision de Heinrich Stoll oportunamente resaltada por Di Majo, no son una simple conversion contractual del alterum non laedere que preside como principio de la responsabilidad aquiliana, sino que representan el complemento de la finalidad positiva de la obligacion (9).
Roman jurists and the Roman legal community were committed to the identification of the delineation between what is "just and what unjust," and therefore the Institutes of Justinian and other sources of Roman law reflected an endeavor to "give each man his due right," and comprise "precepts" for all Romans "Honeste vivere, alterum non laedere, suum cuique tribuere" (17) Civil law recognizes certain cases in which one person having been injured by the fault or negligence of another is entitled to recover the damage which s/he has suffered by reason of such injury.
The Latin original is "Iuris praecepta sunt haec: honeste vivere, alterum non laedere, suum cuique tribuere.
Si pidieramos a alguno de aquellos sabios que nos fue dado tener como maestros que impartiera una ultima leccion a sus alumnos, seguro estoy que nos recordaria la muy completa, y a veces muy olvidada, enumeracion de los preceptos juridicos que contiene el Digesto y que repiten las Instituta: "Iuris praecepta sunt haec: honeste vivere, alterum non laedere, suum quique tribuere".
alterum non laedere, no hacerle dano a ninguna persona,
Part of the reason that the novella's commutative justice appears satisfying is that no one alive was truly harmed during the series of exchanges, fulfilling the basic precept of all transactions, alterum non laedere.