“In deed”, “In fact” or “Actually”.
The literal meaning of “De Facto” is “in deed”, “in fact” or “Actually”. The word “De Facto” is of Latin origin, actually referring to something which does exist in fact, whether it may be recognized by lawful authority or not.
“V” was ruling a country for ten years after the sudden demise “T”, who was worker of “V” acquired leadership. “T” acquired the leadership without any legitimate, constitutional or lawful means. In this illustration, “T” is a de facto leader.
1. Brown V. Board of Education (1951).
2. Nguyen V. United States 593 US 69.
The legal maxim is of latin origin which means “the reason” or “motivation” behind the decision ruled out by the judge. It refers strictly to the facts of the case, things which cannot be debated. Unlike Obiter Dicta, these statements are actually binding on the case to its facts. All the principles relied on by the court are a part of ratio decidendi in order to prove the reasoning behind coming to the decision in the case. It comprises all the legal points made by the parties in the case.
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