Action is not given to one who is not injured
Actio Non Datur Non Damnificato is a Latin maxim, which states that an action is not given to one who is not injured. It means that a person who has not suffered any damage will not have a cause of action. It is only applicable to the cases where damage is necessary as a cause of action. It is a legal maxim, which governs the branch of law, which deals with the rights of subjects to maintain actions at law
An employee cannot sue his employer for wrongful dismissal when he is neither threatened nor stopped from work and was not denied his salary and/or his other entitlements anytime.
“The person who consents cannot complain.”
It is a Latin maxim, which means that the person who voluntarily gives consent for any harm to suffer would not be liable to claim any damages for the same. This consent could be used as a good defence against the plaintiff. Hence, the person who himself waived or abandoned his right voluntarily, cannot have any claim over it.
No injury is done to a willing person.
The legal maxim is of latin origin meaning those who voluntarily agree to danger cannot ask remedy for the same. In literal meaning the maxim means that when a person agrees to danger then he cannot file a complaint for any damages suffered by him during the process. Here, it is necessary the consent was taken freely and voluntarily by the person and was not obtained by illegal means, and that the person was aware of what he might be subjecting himself to.
Alibi is a Latin word that means elsewhere. It is basically referred to a plea of absence of an accused from the place of occurrence of an offence at the time of its commission is called the plea of Alibi. It is generally used when the accused takes the plea that when the occurrence of an act took place and he was elsewhere. If the plea of Alibi is raised by the accused, the burden to prove it lies on him, which he could do by leading evidence in trial.