(a) Introduction: from prohibition to the Trustee Act 2000.

and Trade Marks (Offences and Enforcement) Act
Copyright (Visually Impaired Persons) Act 2002
Divorce (Religious Marriages) Act 2002
Education Act 2002
Electoral Fraud (Northern Ireland) Act 2002
Employee Share Schemes Act 2002
Employment Act 2002
Enterprise Act 2002
European Communities (Amendment) Act 2002
European Parliamentary Elections Act 2002
Export Control Act 2002
Finance Act
Football (Disorder) (Amendment) Act 2002
Homelessness Act 2002
Industrial and Provident Societies Act 2002
International Development Act 2002
Justice (Northern Ireland) Act 2002
Land Registration Act 2002
Mobile Telephones (Re-programming) Act 2002
National Health Service Reform and Health Care Professions Act
National Heritage Act 2002
National Insurance Contributions Act 2002
Nationality, Immigration and Asylum Act 2002
Northern Ireland Arms Decommissioning (Amendment) Act 2002
Office of Communications Act 2002
Police Reform Act 2002
Private Hire Vehicles (Carriage of Guide Dogs etc.) Act 2002
Proceeds of Crime Act 2002
Public Trustee (Liability and Fees) Act 2002
Sex Discrimination (Election Candidates) Act 2002
State Pension Credit Act 2002
Tax Credits Act 2002
Tobacco Advertising and Promotion Act 2002
Travel Concessions (Eligibility) Act 2002

Anti-social Behaviour Act 2003
Arms Control and Disarmament (Inspections) Act 2003
Aviation (Offences) Act
Communications Act 2003
Community Care (Delayed Discharges etc.) Act 2003
Co-operatives and Community Benefit Societies Act 2003
Courts Act
Crime (International Co-operation) Act 2003
Criminal Justice Act 2003
Dealing in Cultural Objects (Offences) Act 2003
Electricity (Miscellaneous Provisions) Act 2003
European Parliament (Representation) Act 2003
European Union (Accessions) Act
Extradition Act 2003
Female Genital Mutilation Act
Finance Act 2003
Fire Services Act 2003
Fireworks Act 2003
Health (Wales) Act 2003
Health and Social Care (Community Health and Standards)
Household Waste Recycling Act 2003
Human Fertilisation and Embryology (Deceased Fathers) Act 2003
Income Tax (Earnings and Pensions) Act 2003
Industrial Development (Financial Assistance) Act 2003
Legal Deposit Libraries Act 2003
Licensing Act 2003
Local Government Act 2003
Marine Safety Act 2003
National Lottery (Funding of Endowments) Act 2003
National Minimum Wage (Enforcement Notices) Act 2003
Northern Ireland Assembly Elections Act 2003
Northern Ireland Assembly (Elections and Periods of Suspension) Act 2003
Northern Ireland (Monitoring Commission etc.) Act 2003 c
Police (Northern Ireland) Act 2003
Ragwort Control Act
Railways and Transport Safety Act 2003
Regional Assemblies (Preparations) Act 2003
Sexual Offences Act 2003
Sunday Working (Scotland) Act 2003
Waste and Emissions Trading Act 2003
Water Act 2003


Age-Related Payments Act 2004
Armed Forces (Pensions and Compensation) Act 2004
Asylum and Immigration (Treatment of Claimants, etc.) Act 2004
Carers (Equal Opportunities) Act 2004
Child Trust Funds Act 2004
Children Act 2004
Christmas Day (Trading) Act 2004
Civil Contingencies Act 2004
Civil Partnership Act 2004
Companies (Audit, Investigations and Community Enterprise) Act
Domestic Violence, Crime and Victims Act 2004
Employment Relations Act 2004
Energy Act 2004
European Parliamentary and Local Elections (Pilots) Act 2004
Finance Act 2004
Fire and Rescue Services Act 2004
Gangmasters (Licensing) Act 2004
Gender Recognition Act 2004
Health Protection Agency Act 2004
Higher Education Act 2004
Highways (Obstruction by Body Corporate) Act 2004
Horserace Betting and Olympic Lottery Act 2004
Housing Act 2004
Human Tissue Act 2004
Hunting Act 2004
Justice (Northern Ireland) Act 2004
National Insurance Contributions and Statutory Payments Act 2004
Patents Act 2004
Pensions Act 2004
Planning and Compulsory Purchase Act
Public Audit (Wales) Act 2004
Scottish Parliament (Constituencies) Act
Statute Law (Repeals) Act 2004
Sustainable and Secure Buildings Act 2004
Traffic Management Act 2004

Child Benefit Act 2005
Clean Neighbourhoods and Environment Act 2005
Commissioners for Revenue and Customs Act 2005
Consolidated Fund Act 2005
Constitutional Reform Act 2005
Disability Discrimination Act 2005
Drugs Act 2005
Education Act 2005
Electoral Registration (Northern Ireland) Act 2005
Finance Act 2005
Gambling Act 2005
Income Tax (Trading and Other Income) Act
Inquiries Act 2005
International Organisations Act 2005
Mental Capacity Act 2005
Prevention of Terrorism Act 2005
Public Services Ombudsman (Wales) Act
Railways Act
Serious Organised Crime and Police Act 2005
* Regulation of Financial Services (Land Transactions) Act 2005

* This Act was introduced to parliament in the 2005 - 06 session.

Animal Welfare Act 2006
Armed Forces Act 2006
Charities Act 2006
Civil Aviation Act 2006
Companies Act 2006
Childcare Act 2006
Children and Adoption Act 2006
Climate Change and Sustainable Energy Act 2006
Commissioner for Older People (Wales) Act 2006
Commons Act 2006
Compensation Act 2006
Consumer Credit Act 2006
Council Tax (New Valuation Lists for England) Act 2006
Criminal Defence Service Act 2006
Electoral Administration Act 2006
Education and Inspections Act 2006
Equality Act
European Union (Accessions) Act 2006
Finance Act 2006
Fraud Act 2006
Government of Wales Act 2006
Health Act 2006
Housing Corporation (Delegation) etc.

(b) Trustees' powers of delegation and the Trustee Act 2000 ..

actions of their co-trustees until the provisions of the Trustee Act 2000 came into force.

Trustee Act 2000 Essay - MondoCompatibile

According to Pennycuick J in Re Tyler (1967), the 'particular principles of law applicable to secret trusts are really concerned only with trusts created by will'. By virtue of s 9 of the Wills Act 1837 (as amended), no will shall be valid unless, inter alia, it is in writing and signed by the testator and properly witnessed. Further, all wills are public documents and any bequests and devises contained therein may be on view for all the world to see. Naturally, however, there are some testators and testatrices who would rather keep certain legacies secret: perhaps a bequest to a mis�tress, or provision for children of an illicit liaison. The equitable doctrine of secret trusts allows shy testators to make 'private' bequests and so avoid embarrassment to many parties. In essence, secret trusts are those trusts which, although contained in a will, are valid without the need to satisfy the conditions laid down in s 9 of the Wills Act. They allow the testator or testatrix to make such dispositions as he or she pleases without the details being made public, save only to the person who is bound to put into effect those wishes.

The Trustee Act 2000 -- a major change - Law Society Gazette

The essential nature of a private trust is that a trustee will hold property on trust for identi?able bene?ciaries. Save in the case of charities and a small number of exceptional situations, it is not possible to have a trust for a pure purpose. The essential duty imposed upon a trustee is to distribute the trust property according to the wishes of the settlor or testator and in conformity with the terms of the trust, and this is a duty which cannot be delegated to an agent or professional adviser: s 11(2) of the Trustee Act 2000. In this, they will be supervised by the court and be subject to suit by any disaffected bene?ciaries: the trust is mandatory and must be carried out. For these reasons, it is of paramount importance that the objects of the trust - the bene?ciaries - should be readily identi?able. In the language of Lord Langdale in Knight v Knight (1840), 'every trust must have certain objects'. In many cases, of course, the bene?ciaries of a trust will be named by the settlor and then there is no doubt that the certainty requirement is ful?lled, as where property is left 'on trust for Mr Smith and Mrs Jones'. However, in other cases, the settlor or testator may have decided to identify the bene?ciaries by a class description without naming them individually, as where property is given on trust 'for my relatives' or 'for my friends'. Clearly, gifts on trust for classes of persons who are not named must also have certain objects, for how else will the trustees know how to carry out the trust and the court be sure that they have done so properly?

Chapter 12: Multiple choice questions - Oxford University Press a) Section 1 Trustee Act 2000.
into modern trusts doctrine in England: The Trustee Act 2000 and the Contracts.

35) s.8(1)(b) Trustee Act 2000 cited ..

Trustee Act 2000 - Wikipedia The Trustee Act 2000 (c 29) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom that regulates the duties of trustees in English trust law.

Chapter 11: Multiple choice questions - Oxford University Press iii - Have the trustees complied with section 11 Trustee Act 2000?

Public Guardian and Trustee Act, R.S.B.C

Referring back to the problem the question in turn concerns the construction of the expression, 'or'. If this conjunction is used disjunctively, as is the norm, it would follow that the test for certainty of charitable objects will not be satis?ed for benevo�lent objects that are not charitable are entitled to bene?t. In Chichester Diocesan Fund v Simpson (1944), a testator directed his executor to apply the residue of his estate 'for such charitable or benevolent objects' as they may select. The executors assumed that the clause created a valid charitable gift and distributed most of the funds to charitable bodies. The court decided that the clause did not create charitable gifts and therefore the gifts were void. A similar result was reached in Attorney General of the Bahamas v Royal Trust (1986). The effect will be that a resulting trust for the testator's residuary estate will arise. There is a possibility that the court may, on construction, decide that the non-charitable purposes are merely incidental to the main charitable purposes, see Verge v Somerville (1924). However, there is very little evidence on the facts of the problem that may support this contention. Alternatively, the legacy will be valid if the word, 'or' is construed conjunctively in the sense that only benevolent objects that are charitable are entitled to bene?t. Again, one would be hard pressed to convince a court of such construction. The court will look at all the circumstances of the case, including the entire will and evidence that exists outside the will, to ascertain the intention of the testator.

Duties Covered by statute in both Administration of Estates Act 1925, (s25) and Trustee Act 2000

Trustee and Investment and the Trustees Acts

level 6 File Format: PDF/Adobe Acrobat This essay will consider whether the statement in the question is an accurate care”, (see: the Trustee Act 2000 s.1 – a duty to exercise such care and skill as.