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Some form of the privilege can undoubtedly lay claim to antiquity, boasting a link with the Latin maxim often used to state it, nemo tenetur prodere seipsum that means that no one should be compelled to betray himself in public (Helmholz, 1997: 1).
Nec turbatus potest animus palam prodere conclusa intus gaudia, Ita sensus omnes Stupor constrinxit mihi.
314, 332-33 (1999) ("The longstanding common-law principle, nemo tenetur seipsum prodere, was thought to ban only testimony forced by compulsory oath or physical torture.
Relicti enim, urbem prodere hosti potemnt; ductis autem, non tam pectus quam terga nobis erunt protegenda.
Bruni, 1996, 504: "Ego igitur hanc partem summi yin, ignoratam prius a nostris atque obscuram, in lucem prodere constitui.
The success of PRODERE is largely reflective of its efforts to provide development assistance at the grassroots level, coupled with governance mechanisms to promote human rights protection and community-level justice.
See David Wolchover, The Descent of the Maxim Nemo Tenetur Seipsum Prodere from Sanhedrin 9B: A Developmental Aspect of the Privilege Against Self-Incrimination 13 (1973) (privately published essay on file with the Houston Journal of International Law).
17) Common law lawyers found the oath "repugnant to their political values," (18) and sought to prohibit the use of the oath by relying on the Latin maxim nemo tenetur sepisum prodere ("no man is bound to accuse himself").
6] quo factum est ut his omnibus adducar hoc subire periculum munus legendi petere vestrum omnium judicium experiri ac nostra in publicum prodere, nimis ut fateor audax [v] vestr a tamen humanissima benevolentia confessus.
2) Regarding the source of the maxim "nemo tenetur prodere (or accuaare) seipsum"--"nobody is bound to accuse himself"--see Corwin, E.
1) Abe Fortas, The Fifth Amendment: Nemo Tenetur Prodere Seipsum, 25 CLEV.
In granting the writ, Dyer was the first to justify objecting to the oath in what became a famous maxim: "nemo tenetur seipsum prodere," or, no man shall be forced to produce evidence against himself.