laedere

See: harm, insult, offend
References in periodicals archive ?
La responsabilite civile qui procede du precepte neminem laedere fait assumer a l'auteur qui a cause le dommage les consequences de son acte dommageable.
Hunc neque canentes audent vestire pruinae, hunc venti pulsare timent, hunc laedere nimbi.
The Romans summarized the duties of the individual towards other individuals as: Iuris praecepta sunt haec; honeste vivere, alterum non laedere, suum cuique tribure.
The Latin original is "Iuris praecepta sunt haec: honeste vivere, alterum non laedere, suum cuique tribuere.
Unlike Addison, the framework of whose treatise evidences no search for any overarching principle in tort law, Pollock's chief concern was identifying precisely such a principle, which he found in Ulpian's alterum non laedere (29) and the Church Catechism's 'hurt nobody by word or deed' (both expressed, he stressed, as legal and not moral principles).
A mes, els principis generals del dret, entesos com a preceptes ideals de conducta, concrecio i consequencia del dret natural, en relacio amb la justicia, son, segons aquest mateix autor, honeste vivere, neminem laedere, suum cuique tribuere (Digest 1.
Nam inferre vindictam ad iustitiam pertinet: laedere autem aliquem pertinet ad iniustitiam.
The "thorns, and brakes, and brambles" are heard when the tree dismisses the useless and injurious shrubs: "At rubus et sentes tantummodo laedere natae / Spinaque vindicta cetera tuta sua est" (113-14) [But brambles and briars, born only to hurt, and other thorns are safe in their own defence (245)].
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.
He is looking for a personal reformulation of the Kantian golden rule, or of the ethical principle, alterum non laedere.