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Trusts law

Author: Charlie Webb; Tim Akkouh
Publisher: Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan, ©2011.
Series: Palgrave Macmillan law masters.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : 2nd edView all editions and formats
Summary:

A clear and concise text, engagingly written by an author team who draw on their academic and professional knowledge to bring the subject to life. This new second edition has been fully revised and  Read more...

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Genre/Form: Study guides
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Charlie Webb; Tim Akkouh
ISBN: 0230275990 9780230275997
OCLC Number: 747416693
Description: xxii, 393 pages ; 22 cm.
Contents: Machine generated contents note: 1.An Introduction to equity and trusts --
1.1.What are we doing here? --
1.2.Property and trusts --
1.3.The varieties of trusts --
1.4.Equity and trusts --
1.5.Equity and the common law --
1.6.The fusion of common law and equity --
1.7.The case for substantive `fusion' --
1.8.Anti-fusion arguments --
1.9.The maxims of equity --
1.10.The uses of trusts --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
2.Basic concepts and principles --
2.1.Fixed and discretionary trusts --
2.2.Trusts and powers --
2.3.The nature of a beneficiary's interest under a trust --
2.4.Property and proprietary interests --
2.5.The variety of proprietary interests --
2.6.Equitable title and beneficial title --
2.7.The rule in Saunders v Vautier --
2.8.Trusts and funds --
2.9.The bona fide purchase rule --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
3.Certainty --
3.1.The three certainties --
3.2.Intention --
3.3.Subjective and objective intentions --
3.4.Precatory words Note continued: 3.5.Segregation of trust property --
3.6.Subject matter and objects: the need for certainty --
3.7.Forms of uncertainty --
3.8.Degrees of uncertainty --
3.9.Subject matter --
3.10.Intangible and fungible property --
3.11.`Floating' trusts --
3.12.Objects --
3.13.Fixed trusts --
3.14.Discretionary trusts and powers of appointment --
3.15.Administrative unworkability --
3.16.Capriciousness --
3.17.Resolving uncertainty --
3.18.Consequences of uncertainty --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
4.Purpose trusts --
4.1.The beneficiary principle --
4.2.The basis of the rule --
4.3.Who can enforce trusts? --
4.4.Must trusts be enforceable? --
4.5.Beneficiaries and the nature of trusts --
4.6.The impact of the rule --
4.7.Purpose trusts and `persons' trusts --
4.8.Exceptions to the rule --
4.9.Other requirements of purpose trusts --
4.10.Unincorporated associations --
4.11.How unincorporated associations hold property Note continued: 4.12.Gifts to unincorporated associations --
4.13.The distribution of property upon the dissolution of unincorporated associations --
4.14.Political parties --
4.15.The reintroduction of purpose trusts --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
5.Charitable trusts --
5.1.Trusts for charitable purposes --
5.2.Charity, trusts and the law --
5.3.Defining charitable purposes --
5.4.The Charities Act 2006 --
5.5.The prevention or relief of poverty --
5.6.The advancement of education --
5.7.The advancement of religion --
5.8.The advancement of health or the saving of lives --
5.9.The advancement of citizenship or community development --
5.10.The advancement of arts, culture, heritage or science --
5.11.The advancement of amateur sport --
5.12.The advancement of human rights, conflict resolution or reconciliation, or the promotion of religious or racial harmony or equality and diversity --
5.13.The advancement of environmental protection or improvement Note continued: 5.14.The relief of those in need by reason of youth, age, ill-health, disability, financial hardship or other disadvantage --
5.15.The advancement of animal welfare --
5.16.The promotion of the efficiency of the armed forces of the Crown, or of the efficiency of the police, fire and rescue services or ambulance services --
5.17.Other purposes --
5.18.The public benefit requirement --
5.19.Public benefit and personal nexus --
5.20.Trusts for political purposes --
5.21.The cy-pres doctrine --
5.22.Initial failure --
5.23.Subsequent failure --
5.24.The meaning of impossibility and impracticability --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
6.Formalities --
6.1.Requirements of form --
6.2.Modes of transferring the beneficial interest in property --
6.3.Imperfect gifts --
6.4.The rule in Re Rose --
6.5.The rule in Strong v Bird --
6.6.Donationes mortis causa --
6.7.Proprietary estoppel --
6.8.Creating trusts of land --
6.9.Secret trusts Note continued: 6.10.Fully and half secret trusts --
6.11.The basis for upholding secret trusts --
6.12.Fraud --
6.13.The `dehors the will' theory --
6.14.A pragmatic concession? --
6.15.The basic requirements of secret trusts --
6.16.Intention --
6.17.Communication and acceptance --
6.18.Failure of secret trusts --
6.19.Dispositions of equitable interests --
6.20.Direction to the trustee to hold on trust for another --
6.21.Direction to the trustee to transfer the property to another outright --
6.22.Declarations of trusts of equitable interests --
6.23.Disclaimers and surrenders --
6.24.Specifically enforceable contracts to dispose of equitable interests --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
7.Constitution and promises to create trusts --
7.1.The constitution of trusts --
7.2.Trusts of future property --
7.3.Promises to create trusts --
7.4.Trusts of covenants --
7.5.`Fortuitous vesting' of trust property --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading Note continued: 8.Resulting trusts --
8.1.The nature of resulting trusts --
8.2.The traditional instances of resulting trusts --
8.3.Presumed resulting trusts --
8.4.The role and significance of presumptions --
8.5.Resulting trusts and illegality --
8.6.The content of the presumption --
8.7.Automatic resulting trusts --
8.8.Automatic resulting trusts and intention --
8.9.The basis of automatic resulting trusts --
8.10.Resulting trusts and unjust enrichment --
8.11.Unjust enrichment, insolvency and proprietary claims --
8.12.The classification of trusts --
8.13.Quistclose trusts --
8.14.Quistclose trusts as resulting trusts --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
9.Constructive trusts --
9.1.Intention and constructive trusts --
9.2.Constructive trusts and constructive trustees --
9.3.A unifying theory of constructive trusts --
9.4.Recipients of trust property --
9.5.Specifically enforceable obligations to transfer specific property Note continued: 9.6.Imperfect gifts and the rule in Re Rose --
9.7.Oral trusts of land and the rule in Rochefoucauld v Boustead --
9.8.Secret trusts --
9.9.Property acquired subject to an undertaking --
9.10.`Common intention' trusts of the family home --
9.11.Common intention proved by express discussion --
9.12.Common intention inferred from conduct --
9.13.Quantification of beneficial shares --
9.14.Joint legal ownership --
9.15.Inferred and imputed intentions --
9.16.Evaluation and reform of the common intention constructive trust --
9.17.Mistaken transfers --
9.18.Theft --
9.19.Property acquired in breach of fiduciary duty --
9.20.Remedial constructive trusts --
9.21.Rules and discretion --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
10.Fiduciary obligations --
10.1.The variety of trustees' duties --
10.2.The sources of trustees' duties --
10.3.Trustees de son tort --
10.4.The content of fiduciary obligations --
10.5.Securing performance Note continued: 10.6.The rule against conflicts of interest --
10.7.Relaxing the rule? --
10.8.Payment --
10.9.Directors' fees --
10.10.The prohibition of self-dealing --
10.11.Fair-dealing --
10.12.Are all trustees fiduciaries? --
10.13.Fiduciary obligations outside trusts --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
11.Non-fiduciary obligations --
11.1.Introduction --
11.2.The duty of care --
11.3.Investment of trust property --
11.4.Investment criteria and advice --
11.5.Even-handedness --
11.6.Ethical investments --
11.7.Majority shareholdings --
11.8.An illustration --
11.9.Rules governing the exercise of dispositive discretions --
11.10.Rights to information --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
12.The administration of trusts --
12.1.Introduction --
12.2.The appointment and removal of trustees --
12.3.The variation of trusts --
12.4.Delegation of trustees' powers --
12.5.Powers of maintenance --
12.6.Powers of advancement --
Summary --
Exercises Note continued: Further reading --
13.Breach of trust and trustees' liability --
13.1.Breach of trust --
13.2.Duties, wrongs and remedies --
13.3.Primary claims --
13.4.Liability to account --
13.5.Compensation claims --
13.6.Limits on the recovery of losses --
13.7.Disgorgement claims --
13.8.Defences: consent --
13.9.Defences: section 61 of the Trustee Act 1925 --
13.10.Exclusion clauses --
13.11.Limitation --
13.12.The liability of co-trustees --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
14.Proprietary claims and the liability of third parties --
14.1.Breach of trust and third parties --
14.2.Personal and proprietary claims --
14.3.Tracing --
14.4.The basis of claims to traceable substitutes --
14.5.Prerequisites to tracing --
14.6.Proprietary claims --
14.7.Following trust property --
14.8.Claims based on tracing --
14.9.Tracing into and out of bank accounts --
14.10.Bank accounts where all contributors are innocent Note continued: 14.11.Bank accounts where one contributor is a wrongdoer --
14.12.Tracing through the payment of a debt --
14.13.Backwards tracing --
14.14.Subrogation --
14.15.Tracing and the `swollen assets' theory --
14.16.Trust money spent improving, maintaining or repairing property --
14.17.Change of position --
14.18.Knowing receipt --
14.19.The elements of a knowing receipt claim --
14.20.The necessary level of knowledge --
14.21.Justifying personal claims against recipients of trust property --
14.22.Dishonest assistance --
14.23.Dishonesty --
14.24.A return to `knowing' assistance? --
14.25.Combining claims --
Summary --
Exercises --
Further reading --
15.A trust in practice --
15.1.Introduction --
15.2.The decision to create a trust --
15.3.Commentary on the deed of trust and letter of wishes --
15.4.Transfer of property to the trustees --
15.5.The trust up and running: some accounts and an appointment --
15.6.Retirement of a trustee --
15.7.Breach of trust.
Series Title: Palgrave Macmillan law masters.
Responsibility: Charlie Webb, Tim Akkouh.

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'This is a marvellous book. It manages to combine crystal clear summaries of all areas of trusts law with in-depth and insightful discussions of the principles and policies underlying those areas of Read more...

 
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