Well, the best way to answer that is first to show what the disadvantages are of incorporation. Incorporation is facilitated by statutes, which result from legislation by politicians. Statutes number in the millions, even in a single country like the USA, and no single lawyer can possibly master more than a small fraction of them. In addition, they are ever-changing. They are often so contradictory and confusing that often only court cases can settle statutory disputes. Further, statutes tend to benefit only the special interests for which they were created. And they almost always require expensive paid attorneys to consult on them. And finally, the benefits they deliver in most cases are minimal compared to the huge time and expense it takes to comply with them.
By contrast, there is a large international community of citizens and professionals in most countries who have learned how to operate most of their affairs with little or no need for compliance with statutes. They adhere to trade principles under the global Uniform Commercial Code (UCC), and/or the tradition of common law, which is the accumulated consensus of centuries of court decisions. In other words, common sense. Common law is man’s best effort to emulate natural law.
One of the cornerstones of the UCC and common law is the universal right of contract. US Supreme Court cases as well as conclusions in countries around the world affirm the individual’s unlimited right to enter into private contract with other individuals without government interference, as long as he or she is not interfering with the rights of others.
Hence by avoiding incorporation, one can manage one’s affairs via private contracts under common law – – natural law – – and enjoy infinitely more freedom and sovereignty with none of the restrictions, stress, expense, and waste of time that complying with statutes requires.
Statutes come and go. They are temporary, whereas common law goes on for centuries, and natural law is timeless. Natural law is beginningless and endless and is universal in applicability.
We therefore see the Natural Law Trust continuing to play an important role, long after crime has disappeared from the planet. When there is no longer any need for protecting one’s assets from aggressors and thieves, there will still be the need for efficient distribution of resources and long-term estate planning. That is why the Natural Law Trust will never be obsolete. That is perhaps the crowning apex of the answer to your question.