A.
 a posteriori : (From the effect to the cause) Inductive reasoning; pertaining to the process of reasoning whereby principles or other propositions are derived from observations of facts.
 a priori : From cause to effect; deductive reasoning; pertaining to the line of reasoning based on specific assumptions, rather than experience.
 ab initio : From the beginning.
actio personalis moritur cum persona : A personal right of action dies with the person. When he dies, the suit should abate. The maxim is applicable only when the action is one for damages for a personal wrong. It has no application in a suit for property.

B.
 bona : Good
 bona fide : Literally, it means “in good faith”, but used in English as an adjective with the meaning of “genuine”, “without fraud”.

C.
 caeteris paribus : Other things being equal
 causa causans : The immediate cause. The last link in the chain of causation.
 causa justa : A true or just cause.
 causa mortis : In respect of death.
 causa proxima, non remota spectatur : The immediate and not the remote cause is to be regarded
 causa sine qua non : An indispensable cause/condition
 cause sine qua non : A necessary or inevitable cause. A cause without which the effect in question could not have happened
 caveat emptor : Let the buyer beware
 caveat venditor : Let the seller beware
 certiorari : Certiorari is a prerogative writ of Supreme Court to call for the records of the inferior court or a body acting in a judicial or quasi judicial capacity. An essential feature of a writ of certiorari is that the control over judicial or quasijudicial tribunals or bodies is exercised not in an appellate but supervisory capacity.
 cessante causa, cessat effectus : When the cause ceases, the effect ceases

D.
 damnum sine injuria : Damage without injury,
 damnum absque injuria : Loss or damage for which there is no legal remedy
de facto : In fact; really actual; actual state of circumstances independently of question of right or title
 de jure : By right; rightful; independently of what obtains in fact
 de minimis non curat lex : The law does not concern itself with trifles
 de novo : A new
 de odio et atia : Of malice and ill-will
 de propio motu : Of one’s own volition

A.  a posteriori : (From the effect to the cause) Inductive reasoning; pertaining to the process of reasoning whereby principles or other propositions are derived from observations of facts.  a priori : From cause to effect; deductive reasoning; pertaining to the line of reasoning based on specific assumptions, rather than experience.  ab initio : From the beginning. actio personalis moritur cum persona : A personal right of action dies with the person. When he dies, the suit should abate. The maxim is applicable only when the action is one for damages for a personal wrong. It has no application in a suit for property. B.  bona : Good  bona fide : Literally, it means “in good faith”, but used in English as an adjective with the meaning of “genuine”, “without fraud”. C.  caeteris paribus : Other things being equal  causa causans : The immediate cause. The last link in the chain of causation.  causa justa : A true or just cause.  causa mortis : In respect of death.  causa proxima, non remota spectatur : The immediate and not the remote cause is to be regarded  causa sine qua non : An indispensable cause/condition  cause sine qua non : A necessary or inevitable cause. A cause without which the effect in question could not have happened  caveat emptor : Let the buyer beware  caveat venditor : Let the seller beware  certiorari : Certiorari is a prerogative writ of Supreme Court to call for the records of the inferior court or a body acting in a judicial or quasi judicial capacity. An essential feature of a writ of certiorari is that the control over judicial or quasijudicial tribunals or bodies is exercised not in an appellate but supervisory capacity.  cessante causa, cessat effectus : When the cause ceases, the effect ceases D.  damnum sine injuria : Damage without injury,  damnum absque injuria : Loss or damage for which there is no legal remedy de facto : In fact; really actual; actual state of circumstances independently of question of right or title  de jure : By right; rightful; independently of what obtains in fact  de minimis non curat lex : The law does not concern itself with trifles  de novo : A new  de odio et atia : Of malice and ill-will  de propio motu : Of one’s own volition
 
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