Justice means giving each person what he or she deserves or, in more traditional terms, giving each person his or her due. Justice generally has been used with indication to a standard of appropriateness. The most important principle of justice—one that has been broadly acknowledged since it was first well-defined by Aristotle more than two thousand years ago—is the principle that "equals should be treated equally and unequal unequally." In its contemporary form, this principle is occasionally spoken as follows: "Individuals should be treated the same, unless they differ in ways that are relevant to the situation in which they are involved."
Disputes among individuals in business are regularly interlaced with indications to impartiality or to equality. Justice and fairness are basically comparative. They are concerned with the comparative action given to the members of a group when benefits and afflictions are distributed, when policies and laws are governed, when members of a group cooperate or strive with each other, and when people are penalized for the wrongs they have done or compensated for the wrongs they have experienced.
Principles of fairness are treat all people evenhandedly based on