In Buddhism, the Four Noble Truths are “the truths of the Noble Ones”, the truths or realities for the “spiritually worthy ones”.
The truths are:
dukkha (suffering, incapable of satisfying, painful) is an innate characteristic of existence in the realm of samsara;
samudaya (origin, arising, combination; ’cause’): together with dukkha arises taṇhā (“craving, desire or attachment, lit. “thirst”). While tanha is traditionally interpreted in western languages as the ’cause’ of dukkha, tanha can also be seen as the factor tying us to dukkha, or as a response to dukkha, trying to escape it;
nirodha (cessation, ending, confinement): dukkha can be ended or contained by the renouncement or letting go of this taṇhā; the confinement of tanha releases the excessive bind of dukkha;
magga (path, Noble Eightfold Path) is the path leading to the confinement of tanha and dukkha.