Let justice be done.
Fiat justitia, pereat mundus. (Latin motto)
Translation: "Justice must prevail even if the world must perish over it."
Motto of German Emperor Ferdinand I (1556-1564).
Fiat justitia, ruat coelum.
Let justice be done, though the heavens should fall in ruins.
Fiat pax fiat justitia.
Let peace be made, justice be done.
Fides et justitia. (Latin motto)
Translation: "Faith and justice."
Fortitudo et justitia invictae sunt.
Fortitude and justice are invincible.
In fide, justitia, et fortitudine.
In faith, justice, and strength.
Motto of the Order of St. George, Bavaria, Germany.
injurer (s) (noun)
, injurers (pl)
Anyone, or those, who cause physical harm to living creatures whether they are human or animals: "The football players on Ralph's team were accused of being excessive injurers to opposing team players."
"The judge determined that the careless injurer was liable for damages."
, more injurious, most injurious
injury (s) (noun)
, injuries (pl)
1. Physical harm, unjustified treatment, or damage that is done or sustained: "When someone hits a person with his car and then yells at him or her and then calls her or him a fool, he would be adding insult to injury."
2. A particular form or instance of harm: injury to one's shoulder; an injury to one's pride.
3. Wrong or injustice done or suffered.
4. In law, any wrong or violation of the rights, property, reputation, etc., of another person for which legal action to recover damages may be made.
5. From Latin injuria "wrong, hurt" and injurius "wrongful, unjust"; from in- "not" plus jus, juris "right, law".
injustice (s) (noun)
, injustices (pl)
1. Violation of another's rights or of what is right; lack of justice.
2. A specific unjust act; a wrong.
3. A violation of a person's rights; unfair treatment of another person or other people.
4. An unjust or unfair act; wrong.
ionizing radiation injury (s) (noun)
, ionizing radiation injuries (pl)
Damage or ill effects suffered by exposure to ionizing radiation, including cellular harm resulting from radiation for diagnostic or therapeutic applications.
The risk of cell death or injury from radiation depends on the type of tissue cells, the stage of cell division at the time of exposure, the intensity and time span of exposure, and the type of radiation administered.
By an act of the law itself or by the operation of law: "The securities sale by the bank was ipso jure unlawful."
A reference to that which relates to the law and its administration: "Judge Bruce Brandon was a member of the administration of justice in his community."