Justice is distributive or commutative. Distributive justice is that virtue whose purpose is to distribute rewards and punishments to each according to his merits, maintaining an equitable relationship by comparing one person or fact to another, so that neither equal persons have unequal things nor unequal persons have the same things. 1) n. a claim to something, whether it be concepts such as justice and due process, or property or interests in property, real or personal. These rights include: various freedoms; protection against interference with the enjoyment of life and property; citizens` civil rights, such as the right to vote and access to justice; natural rights accepted by civilized societies; the human rights to protect people throughout the world from terror, torture, barbaric practices and deprivation of civil rights and to benefit from their work; and U.S. constitutional guarantees such as the right to freedom of speech, press, religion, assembly, and petition. 2) adj. just, just, correct. Toullier exposes the lack of usefulness and precision of this division of distributive and commutative justice, adopted in the compendium or abbreviations of the old physicians, and prefers the separation of internal and external justice; The first is a conformity of our will, and the second is a conformity of our actions with the law: their union creates perfect justice. External justice is the subject of jurisprudence; Internal justice is the object of morality. RIGHT. This epithet is applied to what is compatible with a given law which is the test of good and evil. 1 toull.
Prel. N° 5 Aust. jur. 276, No. This is what is compatible with the perfect rights of others. Wolff, Inst. § 83; Swinb. Part 1, p.
2, no. 5, and Part 1, section 4, no. 3. By one also includes complete and perfect, like a Swinb of fair weight. Teil 1, S. 3, U. 5. The literal meaning of “just” is fair, impartial, impartial, open or reasonable. It can also mean fair or equitable depending on the law. The term can be defined in a broader sense as meaning ethically, morally and legally correct or correct; legal.
Depending on compliance or contrary to the law, all human actions are just or unjust. Everything would simply be in perfect harmony with the rights of others. Commutative justice is that virtue whose purpose is to give to each one what belongs to him, as close as possible, or what governs treaties. In order to establish commutative justice, the judge must establish equality between the parties so that no one can be gained by the loss of another. The constant and eternal availability to give each person what is due to him. Toullier defines it as the conformity of our actions and our will with the law. In the broadest sense of the term, it differs little from virtue, for it encompasses the whole circle of virtues. However, the common distinction between them is that what is considered positive and in itself a virtue, when considered in relation to others, is called justice. But justice, which in itself is part of virtue, is limited to things that are merely good or bad, and consists in a person taking as much as he should. According to the Frederician Code, justice is simply to grant everyone the rights they have acquired under the law.
And since this definition includes all other legal rules, there is really only one general rule of law, namely: Give everyone their own. late 14th century “morally upright, just in the sight of God; justifiable; fair, impartial, equitable; compliance with rules”, also “marked or characterized by accuracy; exactly, with correct measurements”, from the Old French just “just, just; sincere” (12c.), from the Latin iustus “right, just, just; in accordance with the law, lawful; true, it is true; perfect, complete”, from ius “a right”, especially “legal claim, law” (see jurist). The more banal Latin word lex covered certain laws as opposed to all laws. The name, which means “just person or persons”, dates back to the late 14th century. Right; in accordance with law and justice. The words “just” and “just” do not always mean “just” and “just” in the moral sense, but they often have a very different meaning when combined with other words in a sentence. However, it is clear that the word “just” in the statute [which requires an affidavit of seizure to establish that the applicant`s claim is just] means “just” in a moral sense; And out of its isolation, which is turned into a separate subdivision of the section, it is supposed to mean “morally right” in the most emphatic terms. The claim must be morally just and legally just to entitle a party to the seizure. Robinson v. Burton, 5 Kan.
300. For example, a just reason for an action is a reason for a bona fide approach. (Sooh-uh Spahn-Tay) Latin adj. for “of his own free will”, that is, of his own accord, usually refers to the order of a judge made without the request of a party to the case. These include an order to refer a case to another judge because of a conflict of interest, or a decision by the judge that his or her court does not have jurisdiction over the case. Legally correct; Respect for what is legal or fair. The constant and eternal availability to give each person what he is entitled to.2 min of reading time.