listen to the pronunciation of justice
İngilizce - Türkçe

Merhametsiz adalet zulümdür, adaletsiz merhamet yok olmanın anasıdır. - Justice without mercy is cruelty; mercy without justice is the mother of dissolution.

Bu ülkede adalet biraz çifte standartlıdır: fakirlerin adaleti ve zenginlerin adaleti. - Justice in this country is a bit of a double standard: there is the justice of the poor and the justice of the rich.

(Ticaret) yargı hakkı

Virgilius mahkemeye gitti ve onu soymuş olan erkeklere karşı imparatordan adalet istedi. - Virgilius went to court, and demanded justice from the emperor against the men who had robbed him.

Adalet mahkeme salonunda bulunur. - Justice is found in a courtroom.

{i} hakim

Büyükbabam bir sulh hakimiydi. - My grandfather was a justice of the peace.

{i} hak

Büyükbabam bir sulh hakimiydi. - My grandfather was a justice of the peace.

bring a person to justice birine ettiğini buldurmak
birine cezasını buldurmak
danıştay başkanı
{i} yargı
do justice to haklı muamele etme
chief justice yüksek mahkeme reisi
justice of the peace sulh hâkimi
justice was done
hak yerini buldu
justice commission
(Kanun) adalet komisyonu
justice has been done
adalet yerini buldu
justice has been served
adalet yerini buldu
justice of court
(Kanun) mahkemenin hakimi
justice of taxation
(Ticaret) vergileme adaleti
justice of taxation
(Kanun,Ticaret) vergi adaleti
justice palace
(Kanun) adalet sarayı
justice personnel
(Kanun) adalet personeli
justice police
adli polis
justice reform
(Politika, Siyaset) yargı reformu
justice of peace magistrate
sulh hâkimi
justice of the peace
sulh hâkimi
justice police
adli sakçı
justice delayed is justice denied
(Kanun) Geç gelen adalet, adalet değildir
justice is the foundation of the state
adalet mülkün temelidir
justice minister
adalet bakanı
justice ministry
Adalet bakanlığı
justice system
adalet sistemi
justice and home affairs
(Avrupa Birliği) (JHA) Adalet ve İçişleri
justice department
adli bölüm
justice department
adalet departmanı
justice of the peace
sulh hakimi
judgment of the court of justice
(Avrupa Birliği) Adalet Divanı kararı
Supreme Council of Justice
Yüksek Adalet Divanı
do justice
(Konuşma Dili) hakkını vermek
do justice to
hakkını vermek
poetic justice
ilahi adalet
bring someone to justice
adalete teslim etmek
civil justice
(Kanun) hukuk mahkemeleri
demand justice
hakkını aramak
distributive justice
(Kanun) üleştirimli tüze
distributive justice
dağıtıcı adalet
do justice to
gerektiği gibi yapmak
environmental justice
çevresel adalet
international justice
uluslararası adalet
minister of justice
(Kanun) adliye vekili
ministry of justice
t.c. adalet bakanlığı
ministry of justice
adliye vekaleti
perversion of justice
adli hata
poetic justice
(Edebiyat) şiirsel adalet
submit oneself to justice
adalete teslim olmak
superior court of justice
(Kanun) yüksek adalet mahkemesi
International Court of Justice
Uluslararası Adalet Divanı
Minister of Justice
Adalet Bakanı
Ministry of Justice
Adalet Bakanlığı
chief justice
baş hakim
chief justice
court of justice
adalet divanı
department of justice
adliye bölümü
distributive justice
adalet dağıtımı
do justice to sb
-e dürüst davranmak
lapse of justice
adli hata
miscarriage of justice
adli hata
social justice
sosyal adalet
administer justice
yargıçlık yapmak
court of justice
criminal justice
Suçlular ile ilgili adalet sistemi; içinde polis/kolluk, yargı ile ceza ve tutukevlerinin yer aldığı sistemin bütünü
criminal justice
(İdari Yönetim) adalet sistemi
criminal justice
ceza adaleti
do justice to
hakkını yememek
in justice
yargı önünde
lord chief justice
Yüksek mahkeme başkanı
lord chief justice
lord başkanı adalet
ministry of justice
Adâlet Bakanlığı
obstruction of justice
adaletin engellenmesi
organizational justice
Örgütsel Adalet
restorative justice
Onarıcı adalet: Suçtan doğan mağduriyetin giderilmesini ve aynı zamanda suç failinin gerçekleştirmiş olduğu hukuka aykırı eyleminden doğan zararı tamir etmesi suretiyle bozulan toplumsal barışın yeniden tesisini amaçlayan adalet anlayışı
retributive justice
Cezalandırıcı adalet
rule with justice
adaletle kural
the Ministry of Justice
Adalet Bakanlığı
Uniform Code of Military Justice
(Askeri) Askeri Ceza ve Askeri Ceza Muhakemeleri Usulü Kanunu
abscond from justice
kanundan kaçmak
administer justice
adaleti yerine getirmek
advocate justice
adaleti savunmak
an outrage upon justice
hak çiğneme
an outrage upon justice
ask for justice
adalet istemek
bring a person to justice
birine ettiğini buldurmak
bring s.o. to justice
(yargılanmak üzere) birini mahkemenin önüne çıkartmak
bring to justice
adalet önüne çıkarmak
chief justice
mahkeme başkanı
chief justice
huk. danıştay başkanı
court of justice of the european communities
(Avrupa Birliği) (CJEC) Avrupa Toplulukları Adalet Divanı (ATAD)
criminal justice system
(Kanun) ceza yargılaması sistemi
dispensation of justice
adalet dağıtımı
dispense justice
adalet dağıtmak
do a food justice
bir yemeğin hakkından gelmek
do justice
adil bir şekilde davranmak; adalet dağıtmak
do justice
to (bir şeyi) gerektiği gibi yapmak: That painting doesn't do justice to the valley's
do justice to
hakkını gözetmek
do o.s. justice
her zamanki performansı göstermek: He didn't do himself justice in the concert last night. Dün geceki konserde her zamanki performansını
do oneself justice
(deyim) bekleneni vermek
do s.o. justice
birinin hakkını vermek, birine hakça davranmak
do someone justice
birine hakça davranmak
escape justice
adaletten kaçmak
establish justice
adaleti tesis etmek
european court of justice
(Avrupa Birliği) (ECJ) Avrupa Adalet Divanı
flee from justice
adaletten kaçmak
in justice
adalet önünde
interest of justice
(Politika, Siyaset) adaletin menfaati
international court of justice
(Avrupa Birliği) (ICJ) Uluslar arası Adalet Divanı
military justice
(Askeri) ASKERİ ADALET: Askeri kanunlara tabi ve Askeri ceza ve Askeri Ceza Muhakemeleri usulü kanunu (Uniform code of Military justice) hükümlerine göre, suç işlemiş kimselere bu kanun hükümlerinin uygulanması
military justice
(Askeri) askeri adalet teşkilatı
military justice
(Askeri) askeri adalet
natural justice
(Kanun) adil yargı
palace of justice
adalet sarayı
poetical justice
ilahi adalet
supreme court justice
(Kanun) yüksek mahkeme yargıcı
to be a fugitive from justice
adaletten kaçmak
uniform code of military justice
(Askeri) ASKERİ CEZA VE ASKERİ CEZA MAHKEMELERİ USULÜ KANUNU: Silahlı kuvvetlere mensup veya askeri kanunlara tabi bütün personelin davranışlarına yön veren kanunlar
want justice
adalet istemek
with justice
İngilizce - İngilizce
The state or characteristic of being just or fair
The civil power dealing with law

the justice system.

Judgment and punishment of a party who has allegedly wronged (an)other(s)

to demand justice.

A judge of certain courts. Also capitalized as a title

Mr. Justice Krever presides over the appellate court.

The ideal of fairness, impartiality, etc., especially with regard to the punishment of wrongdoing

Justice was served.

Correctness, conforming to reality or rules
the administration of law; the act of determining rights and assigning rewards or punishments; "justice deferred is justice denied"
The quality and the force of fairness and rightness
A reference to the fairness and legality in the way people are treated by others
the quality of being just or fair
(1) Moral rightness; equity (2) Honor and fairness (3) Good reason (4) Fair handling; due reward or treatment (5) The administration and procedure of law (6) To approach with proper appreciation; enjoy fully (7) To show to full advantage
{n} right, equity, punishment, an officer
Fairness A state of affairs in which conduct or action is both fair and right, given the circumstances In law, it more specifically refers to the paramount obligation to ensure that all persons are treated fairly Litigants "seek justice" by asking for compensation for wrongs committed against them; to right the inequity such that, with the compensation, a wrong has been righted and the balance of "good" or "virtue" over "wrong" or "evil" has been corrected
Conformity to truth and reality in expressing opinions and in conduct; fair representation of facts respecting merit or demerit; honesty; fidelity; impartiality; as, the justice of a description or of a judgment; historical justice
Genus: Virtue Differentia: Treating others as they deserve to be treated Link: Article
If you describe someone's treatment or punishment as rough justice, you mean that it is not given according to the (Hukuk) Trial by television makes for very rough justice indeed. In philosophy, the concept of a proper proportion between a person's deserts (what is merited) and the good and bad things that befall or are allotted to him or her. Aristotle's discussion of the virtue of justice has been the starting point for almost all Western accounts. For him, the key element of justice is treating like cases alike, an idea that has set later thinkers the task of working out which similarities (need, desert, talent) are relevant. Aristotle distinguishes between justice in the distribution of wealth or other goods (distributive justice) and justice in reparation, as, for example, in punishing someone for a wrong he has done (retributive justice). The notion of justice is also essential in that of the just state, a central concept in political philosophy. See also (Hukuk) chief justice European Court of Justice International Court of Justice justice of the peace
The quality of being just; conformity to the principles of righteousness and rectitude in all things; strict performance of moral obligations; practical conformity to human or divine law; integrity in the dealings of men with each other; rectitude; equity; uprightness
The rendering to every one his due or right; just treatment; requital of desert; merited reward or punishment; that which is due to one's conduct or motives
Justice is the legal system that a country uses in order to deal with people who break the (Hukuk) Many in Toronto's black community feel that the justice system does not treat them fairly
Justice is fairness in the way that people are treated. He has a good overall sense of justice and fairness There is no justice in this world!
Agreeableness to right; equity; justness; as, the justice of a claim
fair distribution of benefits and burdens, fair correction of wrongs and injuries, or use of fair procedures in gathering information and making decisions
The ideal of fairness, esp. with regard to the punishment of wrongdoing
A person duly commissioned to hold courts, or to try and decide controversies and administer justice
Justice is used before the names of judges. A preliminary hearing was due to start today before Mr Justice Hutchison, but was adjourned. see also miscarriage of justice
To do justice to a person or thing means to reproduce them accurately and show how good they are. The photograph I had seen didn't do her justice
n A commodity which is a more or less adulterated condition the State sells to the citizen as a reward for his allegiance, taxes and personal service
To administer justice to
A judge of certain courts. Also as a title
The virtue of protecting individuals' possessions within the acknowledged rules of conduct
Establishment and administration of rights based on rules of law and equity
the administration of law; the act of determining rights and assigning rewards or punishments; "justice deferred is justice denied" the quality of being just or fair
punishment of a person who wronged one
a public official authorized to decide questions bought before a court of justice
the United States federal department responsible for enforcing federal laws (including the enforcement of all civil rights legislation); created in 1870
The justice of a cause, claim, or argument is its quality of being reasonable, fair, or right. We are a minority and must win people round to the justice of our cause. = legitimacy
That which concerns fairness or equity, often divided into three parts: procedural justice, concerned with fair methods of making decisions and settling disputes; distributive justice, concerned with the fair distribution of the benefits and burdens of society; and corrective justice, concerned with correcting wrongs and harms through compensation or retribution
{i} equality, rightness, fairness; support of what is good and right, righteousness; administration of the appropriate punishment or reward, retribution; judicature; judge, magistrate
A justice is a judge. Thomas will be sworn in today as a justice on the Supreme Court
If a criminal is brought to justice, he or she is punished for a crime by being arrested and tried in a court of (Hukuk) They demanded that those responsible be brought to justice
judge (a person who makes the final decision) at the Supreme Court
this bioethics principle is concerned with treating patients fairly in healthcare systems through access to care, quality of care received, and sharing the burden of cost throughout society
Seek always the path of 'right', unencumbered by bias or personal interest Recognize that the sword of justice can be a terrible thing, so it must be tempered by humanity and mercy If the 'right' you see rings agrees with others, and you seek it out without bending to the temptation for expediency, then you will earn renown beyond measure   Loyalty: Be known for unwavering commitment to the people and ideals you choose to live by There are many places where compromise is expected; loyalty is not amongst them
The state of being just or fair
If you do justice to someone or something, you deal with them properly and completely. No one article can ever do justice to the topic of fraud
If you do yourself justice, you do something as well as you are capable of doing it. I don't think he could do himself justice playing for England
Justice of the Peace
A judicial officer
justice delayed is justice denied
(Kanun) "Justice delayed is justice denied" is a legal maxim meaning that if legal redress is available for a party that has suffered some injury, but is not forthcoming in a timely fashion, it is effectively the same as having no redress at all. This principle is the basis for the right to a speedy trial and similar rights which are meant to expedite the legal system, because it is unfair for the injured party to have to sustain the injury with little hope for resolution. The phrase has become a rallying cry for legal reformers who view courts or governments as acting too slowly in resolving legal issues either because the existing system is too complex or overburdened, or because the issue or party in question lacks political favour
Justice Department
government department which oversees a nation's legal affairs
Justice Ministry
government department which oversees a nation's legal affairs
Justice of the Peace
In some states in the United States, a Justice of the Peace is an official who can carry out some legal tasks, such as settling minor cases in court or performing marriages. The abbreviation JP is also used. = magistrate. A magistrate of the lowest level of certain state court systems, having authority to act upon minor offenses, commit cases to a higher court for trial, perform marriages, and administer oaths. JP someone who judges less serious cases in small law courts and, in the US, can perform marriage ceremonies. In Anglo-American legal systems, a local magistrate empowered chiefly to administer justice in minor cases. In the U.S., justices of the peace are elected or appointed and hear minor civil matters and petty criminal cases. They may also officiate at weddings, issue arrest warrants, deal with traffic offenses, and hold inquests
Justice of the Peace
In Britain, a Justice of the Peace is a person who is not a lawyer but who can act as a judge in a local criminal law court. The abbreviation JP is also used. = magistrate
justice department
the United States federal department responsible for enforcing federal laws (including the enforcement of all civil rights legislation); created in 1870
justice of the peace
public official who possesses very limited judicial authority
justice of the peace
a local magistrate with limited powers
justice should be seen
there should be evidence of justice in reality not just in hypothetical talk and false promises
Lady Justice
A female judge, as in "Her Lady Justice"
Lady Justice
In a mythological personification, justice symbolized as a blindfolded young lady
Uniform Code of Military Justice
The code of military law written for the use of the United States Armed Forces
commutative justice
The state resulting from fair and free exchange
did justice
Simple past of do justice
do justice
To really allow to be apprehended in its full scope
does justice
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of do justice
doing justice
Present participle of do justice
done justice
Past participle of do justice
fugitive from justice
Law. A person who is convicted or accused of a crime that flees from law enforcement and runs across state lines to evade arrest
miscarriage of justice
An error at a trial which led to an unjust outcome, such as the conviction of a person for a crime they did not commit
obstruction of justice
Intimidating or tampering with a witness or juror to influence their actions
palm tree justice
A pragmatic approach to justice that is entirely discretionary and transcends legal rights or precedent, enabling the court to make such order as it thinks fair and just in the circumstances of the case

vary agreed or established rights to property in an endeavor to achieve a kind of palm tree justice.

poetic justice
The rewarding of virtue, and the punishment of vice, especially in an ironic manner
restorative justice
Any of several forms of justice that attempts to repair the harm done to the victim, sometimes by making the offender make restitution
Permanent Court of International Justice
(Fizik) The Permanent Court of International Justice, often called the World Court, was an international court attached to the League of Nations. Created in 1922 (although the idea of an international court was several centuries old), the Court was initially met with a good reaction from states and academics alike, with many cases submitted to it for its first decade of operation. With the heightened international tension of the 1930s the Court was used with decreasing regularity; by a resolution by the League of Nations on 18 April 1946, the Court ceased to exist, being replaced by the International Court of Justice
interactional justice
(Psikoloji, Ruhbilim) Interactional Justice' - A degree to which the people affected by decision are treated with politeness, dignity, and respect. Focusing on the interpersonal treatment people receive when procedures arre implemented
lord chief justice
The head of the judiciary and President of the Courts
organizational justice
Greenberg (1987) introduced organizational justice with regard to how an employee judges the behaviour of the organization and their resulting attitude and behaviour that comes from this. E.g. If a firm makes redundant half of the workers at your firm you will feel a sense of injustice and your attitude towards work will drop and so will your productivity
restorative justice
Restorative justice is commonly known as a theory of criminal justice that focuses on crime as an act against another individual or community rather than the state. The victim plays a major role in the process and may receive some type of restitution from the offender. Today, however, "Restorative justice is a broad term which encompasses a growing social movement to institutionalize peaceful approaches to harm, problem-solving and violations of legal and human rights. These range from international peacemaking tribunals such as the South Africa Truth and Reconciliation Commission to innovations within our criminal justice system, schools, social services and communities. Rather than privileging the law, professionals and the state, restorative resolutions engage those who are harmed, wrongdoers and their affected communities in search of solutions that promote repair, reconciliation and the rebuilding of relationships. Restorative justice seeks to build partnerships to reestablish mutual responsibility for constructive responses to wrongdoing within our communities. Restorative approaches seek a balanced approach to the needs of the victim, wrongdoer and community through processes that preserve the safety and dignity of all" [Suffolk University, College of Arts & Sciences, Center for Restorative Justice]
retributive justice
Retributive justice maintains that proportionate punishment is a morally acceptable response to crime, regardless of whether the punishment causes any tangible benefits. In ethics and law, "Let the punishment fit the crime" is the principle that the severity of penalty for a misdeed or wrongdoing should be reasonable and proportional to the severity of the infraction. The concept is common to most cultures throughout the world. Its presence in the ancient Jewish culture is shown by its inclusion in the law of Moses, specifically in Deuteronomy 19: 17-21, which includes the punishments of "life for life, eye for eye, tooth for tooth, hand for hand, foot for foot." Contrarily, the U.S. Constitution includes a ban on "cruel and unusual punishment." Many other documents reflect this value in the world's cultures. However, the judgment of whether a punishment is appropriately severe can vary greatly between cultures and individuals
Chief Justice
A Chief Justice is the most important judge of a court of law, especially a supreme court. The presiding judge of a high court having several judges, especially the U.S. Supreme Court. the most important judge in a court of law, especially the US Supreme Court. Presiding judicial officer within any multijudge court. It is the title of the highest judicial officer in any U.S. state, and of the leader of the U.S. Supreme Court. The U.S. chief justice, like the associate justices, is nominated by the president and confirmed by the Senate for a lifetime tenure. The chief justices of some state supreme courts are subject to popular election and mandatory retirement ages. Chief justices are normally responsible for the administration of their own court and the preparation of the judiciary's budget
Criminal Justice Bill
a series of changes to British law in 1995, officially called the Criminal Justice and Public Order Act, which changed the law relating to a person's right to silence (=their right to say nothing when the policearrest them, or when they are on trial in a court of law) , and also made the laws against squatting (=living in a building without the owner's permission) and trespassing (=being on someone's land without their permission) much stricter
Department of Justice
a US government department which deals with the law. Its work includes writing laws, representing the government in a court of law, and doing criminal investigations (=searching for information to solve crimes) . The head of the Department of Justice is called the Attorney General. In the UK there is a similar department called the Lord Chancellor's Department
Department of Justice
government office that is responsible for enforcing federal laws, DOJ
European Court of Justice
the court of law for the EU (=the European Union) , based in Luxembourg. Judicial branch of the European Union (EU), established in 1958 to ensure the observance of international agreements negotiated by predecessor organizations of the EU. Headquartered in Luxembourg, it reviews the legality of the acts of EU executive bodies and rules on cases of civil law between member states or private parties. It can invalidate the laws of EU members when they conflict with EU law. Its bench, which is appointed by member governments, consists of 25 judges and 8 advocates-general. Prior to 2004, the ECJ met as a full chamber for all cases, but it now may sit as a "grand chamber" of 11 judges. See also International Court of Justice
International Court of Justice
the court of law of the United Nations, based in The Hague in the Netherlands. It judges international cases, for example those connected with war crimes. or World Court Principal judicial body of the United Nations, located at The Hague. Its predecessor organization was the Permanent Court of International Justice, the judicial body of the League of Nations. Its first session was held in 1946. Its jurisdiction is limited to disputes between states willing to accept its authority on matters of international law. Its decisions are binding, but it has no enforcement power; appeals must be made to the UN Security Council. Its 15-member body of judges, each of whom serves a nine-year term, is elected by countries party to the court's founding statute. No two judges may come from the same country. See also European Court of Justice
International Court of Justice
World Court, legal tribunal of the United Nations composed of 15 judges and located in The Hague which determines the final outcome of squabbles between international groups, ICJ
Lord Chief Justice
a judge who is second in importance to the Lord Chancellor in the legal system of England and Wales. The Lord Chief Justice is the judge in charge of cases which are judged at a Court of Appeal
Minister of Justice
head of the government office responsible for legal matters and the courts system
Supreme Court Justice
one of the nine judges of the US Supreme Court. Each Supreme Court Justice is chosen by the President of the US and must then be accepted by Congress, and they usually have this position for the rest of their lives. The most important judge is called the Chief Justice
Supreme Court Justice
judge which presides over Supreme Court trials, judge of the highest court
Universal House of Justice
governing council of the Bahai religion (comprised of elected leaders)
absolute justice
complete justice, ultimate justice
administer justice
implement the law, try in a court of law, punish
appealed to the high court of justice
went to the highest court, appealed to the supreme court
bring to justice
punish for wrongdoing, try in court
brought to justice
punished for wrongdoing, tried in court
bureau of justice assistance
the bureau in the Department of Justice that assists local criminal justice systems to reduce or prevent crime and violence and drug abuse
bureau of justice statistics
the agency in the Department of Justice that is the primary source of criminal justice statistics for federal and local policymakers
chief justice
Head of the Supreme Court
chief justice
Presiding justice of the Supreme Court
chief justice
The presiding justice, or principal judge, of a court
chief justice
1 The presiding member of certain courts with more than one judge; especially, the presiding member of the U S Supreme Court who is the principal administrative officer of the federal judiciary BACK TO TOP
chief justice
the judge who presides over a supreme court
chief justice
The judge elected by other judges on the Supreme Court to be chief justice of that court, to act as a spokesman for the court and perform certain administrative duties The chief justice serves a two-year term in that position See also, cross-reference
chief justice
president of the supreme court, judge which stands at the head of the supreme court and the entire judicial system
court of justice
legal court; religious court
criminal justice
The system of law enforcement, the bar, the judiciary, corrections, and probation that is directly involved in the apprehension, prosecution, defense, sentencing, incarceration, and supervision of those suspected of or charged with criminal offenses
delay of justice
postponement of justice, delay in the declaration of a verdict
delayed justice
justice which is not administered immediately
department of justice
the United States federal department responsible for enforcing federal laws (including the enforcement of all civil rights legislation); created in 1870
department of justice canada
an agency of the Canadian government that provides litigation and legal advice and opinions to the government
did justice
acted righteously, was fair and impartial, judged rightfully
disciplinary justice
justice that is dispensed in the form of disciplinary action
do justice
treat or consider adequately or fairly; "To do him justice, he is brilliant
do justice
do what is right, be fair toward
do justice
bring out fully or to advantage; "This photograph does not do her justice"
do justice
show due and full appreciation; "The diners did the food and wine justice"
do justice
treat or consider adequately or fairly; "To do him justice, he is brilliant"
do oneself justice
do as well as one can do
do someone justice
act fairly toward someone, relate equitably toward
environmental justice
(Legal) branch of law that deals with the right for people of all races incomes and religions to live in unpolluted environments
flee from justice
{f} escape from justice
gender justice
equal treatment of the sexes
high court of justice
highest legal authority in a country
international court of justice
a court established to settle disputes between members of the United Nations
plural of justice
law and justice
system of legal rules and the court system for punishing those who break them
military justice
legal system and procedures used in the military; judge in military court
military justice law
laws which determine the methods for military trials
miscarriage of justice
perversion of justice, failure of justice
miscarriage of justice
A miscarriage of justice is a wrong decision made by a court, as a result of which an innocent person is punished. I can imagine no greater miscarriage of justice than the execution of an innocent man. miscarriages of justice a situation in which someone is wrongly punished by a court of law for something they did not do
national institute of justice
the law enforcement agency that is the research and development branch of the Department of Justice
obstruction of justice
impeding those who seek justice in a court (as by trying to influence or intimidate any juror or witness or officer of the court); can result in a finding of contempt of court
obstruction of justice
prevention of justice, hindering of justice
obstruction of justice
The criminal offense, under common law and according to the statutes of many jurisdictions, of obstructing the administration and due process of law
perversion of justice
misuse of justice
perverted justice
distortion of justice, perversion of the law
poetic justice
If you describe something bad that happens to someone as poetic justice, you mean that it is exactly what they deserve because of the things that that person has done. The rewarding of virtue and the punishment of vice, often in an especially appropriate or ironic manner. a situation in which someone suffers, and you think they deserve it because they did something bad
poetic justice
an outcome in which virtue triumphs over vice (often ironically)
relative justice
justice trial according to the standards of humanity
rule with justice
rule in a fair and decent manner
social justice
The gift of Social Justice is the special ability God gives to certain members of the body of Christ to act for justice for the oppressed, to confront unjust situations and work towards peace & equality for all (see Luke 4: 18, 2 Corinthians 1: 14, Phil 2: 4-5, Amos 5: 14-15,24)
social justice
The Government’s Agenda for creating a fair and equal society where ‘everyone matters’
social justice
Equitable access to resources and the benefits derived from them; a system that recognizes inalienable rights and adheres to what is fair, honest, and moral
speedy justice
trial and judging of suspects immediately after their arrest
supreme court chief justice
head judge of the Supreme Court
the court of justice of the Jewish orthodox community
senior legal tribunal of devout Orthodox Jews
the mills of justice grind slowly
Justice takes a long time to happen, the judicial process is not fast
the natural justice
{i} supreme law according to which the world works
there ain't no justice
life isn't fair, there is no fairness in the world
united nations crime prevention and criminal justice
the United Nations office responsible for crime prevention and criminal justice and law reform