My husband and I have had a long history in the finance world and have set up many trusts and private foundations in the past – none of which we want to use now as they all have a history and we feel do not offer the level of protection we are looking for. We have been researching Corporation Soles for some time and talking to people who have successfully set them up and using them – but all are in USA so we have been a little stumped as to how we might go in Oz setting one up. Then we started researching starting a ministry, charitable trusts etc. Then we stumbled across your videos & website. My biggest concern with a Natural Law Trust is how we enforce it in this totally corrupt CaBAAL operated Statute Law system (albeit, not for much longer). If we place a high value asset e.g.: a home in it – will it be recognized as a protected trust asset in the eyes of the law as it stands today or are we potentially setting up a big problem for our children down the track as part of our succession planning?
Your wisdom, intelligence, and good fortune are appreciated for having come so far in your wonderful diversity of experience, knowledge, and study. To have arrived at Brilliance in Commerce is more beneficial for you than you may have realized.
We too have long experience and study in all of the varied types of asset protection you mentioned. In fact, our trust writer also knows how to set up Corporations Sole, but 99% of the time, even for Americans, it is inferior to the Natural Law Trust. The NLT can do everything that the CS can do, and more, without the disadvantages and limitations.
Your concern about enforcement is appreciated and we sympathize with the perspective you have on the corruption of the cabal-controlled courts. The good news is that our clients have stayed completely out of trouble and not a single one of them has ever lost an asset out of the NLT due to its design. If they purchased shares of stock and the price went down, of course that is beyond the control of the trust and is not the NLT’s fault. Same with real estate. But no NLT has ever been penetrated or invalidated, and thus no asset has ever been lost due to any weakness of the NLT. That’s a 100% success rate, spanning five decades – – three decades for those of us at BIC and two more decades for our mentors.
If enforcement of the rights of an NLT were ever to become necessary, it would be easy to achieve, even in today’s courts, by providing limited jurisdiction – – not over the trust itself, but only over the actions or transactions of its members. Actually, it is more likely that the litigation would focus on the actions of parties outside the trust – – and therefore would never place the trust itself under a microscope. The focus would be on other outside parties and their actions.
Even if enforcement were necessary to protect the assets in a NLT, such enforcement could be achieved under contract law. The global trunk of the legal tree is the Uniform Commercial Code (UCC), which became operational worldwide in 1954. While usually litigation does not cite the UCC laws directly, all the various statutes in federal, state, county, and municipal jurisdictions derive their commercial principles from the UCC. They have to be in harmony with it in order to thrive in the global marketplace.
This means that it is virtually guaranteed that whatever jurisdiction your litigation may be in, will have statutes that could be invoked to protect the right of contract under which the NLT operates. This is the best of both worlds, because the NLT itself still remains sovereign and outside the jurisdiction of any authority for its existence, but its right to asset protection is enforceable under the contract laws of any jurisdiction anywhere in the world . . . as derived ultimately from the UCC.
Further, it is of paramount importance for you to realize that the complete absence of any such litigation or court battles in three decades among our NLT clients – – as well as the total absence of any trust penetration or invalidation – – demonstrates that the proper operation of these trusts, administered according to our guidance, keeps our clients out of the arena of even the need to defend the NLTs.
In military science, that is considered to be the supreme ideal: to achieve victory before war, by preventing the birth of an enemy.
Hence our clients have been quietly enjoying their impervious asset protections and growing prosperity without having to shout it from the rooftops or defend it loudly in the crass and corrupt for-profit casinos and corporations disguised as courts of law.
Your question is excellent and your concern is legitimate. It is equally true that any fears about this unsurpassed form of asset protection have no basis in reality. Congratulations to you for discovering it.
We are also among a very tiny number of trust companies that allow our clients to choose whether:
- to be the trustees, themselves;
- to choose a friend as a trustee; or
- to have us provide a professional trustee.
Since the NLT is irrevocable, if we were to require that we be the trustees, and give no other choice, the prospective client would have a valid reason for concern and suspicion. I myself wouldn’t do business with such a company! But the fact that we offer, and even encourage, the client to be his or her own trustee, shows that one of the reasons for the great success of our clients is the peace of mind they achieve by having both legal and practical control over their trusts. And of course the second best option we provide is for the client to choose a trustworthy friend as trustee.
Certainly there are right and wrong ways to operate as trustee, and certain protocols must be followed to make it work properly, but suffice it to say, it isn’t difficult. We provide ongoing monthly training webinars to furnish all the necessary guidance, as well as a bibliography of recommended books to read, and full one-on-one access to our trust writer at any time via phone, email, and Skype – – after one has become a paid client. There are no further fees for this consultation unless it were to expand beyond the scope of the original trust purchased.