A complete statement requires no interpreter
It is a Latin maxim, which means that an absolute judgment or sentence needs no expositor. In simpler words, plain language does not need an interpreter. The sentence that is plain and absolute does not need an expositor. The term expositor means a person or a thing, which explains about complicated theory or idea.
If the language of any law is not only simple but also states its one meaning, then the task of interpretation is hardly said to arise. Thus, it is not allowable to interpret that has no need of interpretation. Hence, it will consider as Absoluta sententia expositore non-indiget.
Where there is a right, there is a remedy.
This is a legal maxim, which means that where there is a right, there is a remedy. To get a legal remedy, a person should possess a legal right. Whenever the law gives a right to a person or prohibits an injury, then it also provides a remedy. So to sue in the court of law, one should establish his right and its violation.
Loss or damage without any injury
Damnum Absque Injuria is a Latin maxim, which basically means loss or damage without any injury. It is a principle in Law of Torts, which mainly refers to a situation when a person suffers damage or loss, but does not suffer any kind of injury. In simpler words it means that although there was some physical damage, but there was no legal injury.
Spoken before Lawsuit is brought
• Not merely before the commencement of legal proceedings, but before even the existence of any actual controversy, concerning the subject matter of the declarations. • Brought before suit, before controversy moved. • At the time when declarant had no motive to distort the truth. Brought before suit, before controversy instituted. Also, before the controversy arose.