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Admission by silence

added by MrShoval, 2012-02-18 06:20

#1441478

linked by MrShoval, 2012-02-18 06:20

Admission by silence

edited by MrShoval, 2012-02-18 06:20

Admission by silence.

edited by MrShoval, 2012-02-18 06:26

#519869

linked by Manfredo, 2012-02-21 14:28

#932038

linked by samueldora, 2012-04-13 23:33

#1439260

linked by MrShoval, 2012-12-19 21:54

#422933

linked by Globetrotter, 2013-03-05 17:14

Sentence #1442234

eng
Admission by silence.

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deu
Wer schweigt, stimmt zu.
deu
Schweigen bedeutet Zustimmung.
heb
שתיקה כהודאה.
heb
שתיקה כהודיה.
nld
Wie zwijgt, stemt toe.
ces
Kdo mlčí, ten souhlasí.
cmn
沉默就意味着同意。
沉默就意味著同意。
dan
Den der tier, samtykker.
deu
Keine Antwort ist auch eine.
eng
Silence gives consent.
eng
Silence is a sign of consent.
eng
Who is silent is held to consent.
eng
Silence implies consent.
epo
Kiu silentas, tiu konsentas.
epo
Silento estas konsento.
epo
Kiu silentas, jesas.
epo
Silento signifas aprobon.
epo
Kiu ŝtelon prisilentas, tiu la ŝtelon konsentas.
fra
Qui ne dit mot consent.
fra
Le silence vaut approbation.
ita
Chi tace acconsente.
jpn
沈黙は同意を表す。
lat
Qui tacet, consentire videtur.
lat
Qui tacet, consentit.
nds
’Keen swiggt, stimmt to.
pol
Kto milczy, zgadza się.
por
Quem cala consente.
por
Quem cala, consente.
ron
Tăcerea înseamnă acord.
rus
Молчание — знак согласия.
spa
Quien calla otorga.
tlh
tamlu'chugh, vaj Qochbe'.
toki
toki ala li toki e ni: wile!
ukr
Мовчання — знак згоди.

Comments

halfb1t 2012-12-12 09:54 link permalink

Annotation: This is a technical, legal term. Compare the common "Silence is assent."

MrShoval 2012-12-19 21:56 link permalink

Just add that "Silence is assent." variant.

halfb1t 2012-12-20 03:01 link permalink

An interesting suggestion, but I should argue that this sentence, unlike vernacular renditions of the same idea, has no variants; because it is a technical term of English case law. As such it (1) refers not just to the main idea but to all the various restrictions of application that have developed in the judgment of particular cases and (2) is commonly used (I'm guessing) only by lawyers.