On the same object.
The legal maxim is of latin origin meaning “of the same matter”. This maxim can be roughly understood as a reference used to indicate “same subject” or “similar context”. It is a term applicable on general laws, orders, or statutes enacted during different timelines but pertaining to the same matter or object. Since statutes or general laws in pari materia exist with a common purpose or comparable items or events that have to be studied in each other’s light.
The laws of the hypothetical nation in the moot problem were “pari materia” to the Indian laws.
KusumIngots & Alloys Ltd. v. Union of India & Anr. (2003)
Here, the hon'ble Supreme Court held that interpretation of statute in pari materia provisions by Supreme Court shall apply to identical statutes.
Suppression of truth.
The legal maxim is of latin origin meaning suppression of truth is an offence. It means knowingly suppressing the truth, when it should have been disclosed in the first place, rightfully makes the contract invalid. Concealment of truth vitiates a contract. Parties are required to present everything with fairness to maintain a fair deal. Concealment of facts intentionally leads to false beliefs. Suppressio Veri is a ground to rescind an agreement or to avoid carrying it to execution.
“Abundant caution does no harm.”
This principle is generally applied for instruments in which superfluous words have been inserted to express the intention more clearly.
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.