English - Latin Dictionary:

trust

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The definition of word "trust":
+1 rate 1. anagram strut
rate 2. Traktion und stabilität (MCC/Smart)
rate 3. B E L I E V E (v) to have belief or confidence in the honesty, goodness, skill or safety of (a person, organization or thing) Trust me - have I ever lied to you in the past? It's not surprising she doesn't trust him any more considering what he did. You must trust your own feelings and decide for yourself. Grandma doesn't trust air travel - she says it's unnatural. Of course you can trust him to look after the money - he's completely honest. (T + object + to infinitive) If anyone should be trusted to solve the problem, it's Mortimer. (T + object + to infinitive) That man is not to be trusted. He can't be trusted with much responsibility yet - he's still very inexperienced. (slightly formal) Sometimes you simply have to trust in the goodness of human nature. (I usually + preposition) However much you plan an expedition like this, you still have to trust to (= depend on) luck to a certain extent. (informal) Trust you to (= It is typical of you to) upset her by talking about the accident. If you can not trust someone as far as you can/could throw them/ (esp. also) not trust someone an inch, it is not possible to ever trust them. From what I've heard about Sam, I wouldn't trust him as far as I could throw him.
rate 4. A fiduciary relationship whereby a trustee, holds the title to assets for the benefit of the beneficiary. The person creating the trust, who may or may not also be the beneficiary, is called the grantor.
rate 5. Property given by a person called the donor or settlor, to a fiduciary; can be used to describe the responsibilities of the beneficiary - Trust - Trust
rate 6. in Anglo-American law, a relationship between persons in which one has the power to manage property and the other has the privilege of receiving the benefits from that property. There is no precise equivalent to the trust in civil-law systems. The trust is of great practical importance in Anglo-American legal systems. Consciously created trusts, usually called express trusts, are used in a wide variety of contexts, most notably in family settlements and in charitable gifts. Courts may also impose trusts on people who have not consciously created them in order to remedy a legal wrong (constructive trusts). Fundamental to the notion of the trust is the division of ownership between legal and equitable. This division had its origins in separate English courts in the late medieval period. The courts of common law recognized and enforced the legal ownership, while the courts of equity (e.g., Chancery) recognized and enforced the equitable ownership. The conceptual division of the two types of ownership, however, survived the merger of the law and equity courts that occurred in the 19th and 20th centuries. Thus, today, legal and equitable interests are usually enforced by the same courts, but they remain conceptually distinct. The basic distinction between legal and equitable ownership is quite simple. The legal owner of the property (the trustee) has the right to possession, the privilege of use and the power to convey those rights and privileges. The trustee thus looks like the owner of the property to all the world except one person, the beneficial owner (beneficiary). As between the trustee and the beneficiary, the beneficiary receives all the benefits of the property. The trustee has the fiduciary duty to the beneficial owner to exercise his legal rights, privileges and powers in such a way as to benefit not himself but the beneficiary. If the trustee fails to do this, the courts will require him to account to the beneficiary and may, in extreme cases, remove him as legal owner and substitute another in his stead. The divisions between legal and beneficial ownership are normally created by an express instrument of trust (usually a deed of trust or a will). The maker (settlor) of the trust will convey property to the trustee (who may be an individual or a corporation, such as a bank or trust company) and instruct the trustee to hold and manage the property for the benefit of one or more beneficiaries of the trust. While trusts are normally created by an express instrument of trust, courts will sometimes imply a trust between people who have not gone through the formal steps. A simple example would be the situation in which one member of a family advances money to another and asks the second member to hold the money or to invest it for him. A more complicated example of an implied trust would be the situation in which one party provides money to another for the purchase of property. Unless such provision was explicitly made as a gift or as the natural expression of a close relationship (e.g., parent-child), the acquired property is held in trust for the person who provided the money even though the second party holds the legal title (This type of trust is frequently called a resulting trust.) Finally, courts will sometimes impose a trust relationship upon parties where there is no evidence that such a relationship was intended. For example, where one party obtains property from another by making fraudulent representations, the defrauding party is frequently required to hold the property in trust for the defrauded party (This type of trust is a constructive trust.) Private express trusts are probably the most common form of trust. They are a traditional means of providing financial security for families. By will or by deed of trust, a testator or settlor places property in trust to provide for his family after he is deceased. The trustee may be a professional or may be a member of the family with experience in managing money or a group of trustees may be chosen. The trustees will invest the property in a way that allows them to make regular payments to the deceased's survivors. In some situations, such as where the deceased left minor or incompetent survivors, a court may create a trust for such persons' benefit, even if the deceased did not do so. Hence, statutory guardianships for minors and incompetents are sometimes called statutory trusts. Public express trusts are created to benefit larger numbers of people, or, at least, are created with wider benefits in mind. The most common public trusts are charitable trusts, whose holdings are intended to support religious organizations, to enhance education or to relieve the effects of poverty and other misfortunes. Such trusts are recognized for their beneficial social impact and are given certain privileges, such as tax exemption. Other public trusts are not considered charitable and are not so privileged. These include holdings for public groups with a common interest, such as a political party, a professional association or a social or recreational organization. In the commercial sector, trusts have come to play important roles. Trusts may be established to manage various funds designated for special purposes by businesses and corporations. Such designations might include funds deposited against bonds issued by the company or liens on property that are being used as collateral against bonds. Money for employee-pension funds or profit-sharing programs is often managed through trust arrangements. Such commercial trusts are almost always managed by corporate trustees. Some modern civil-law systems, such as that of Mexico, have created an institution like a trust, but this has normally been done by adapting trust ideas from the Anglo-American system rather than by developing native ideas. In civil-law jurisdictions, many of the purposes to which the Anglo-American trust is put can be achieved in other ways. For example, the charitable trust of Anglo-American law has a close analogy in the civil-law foundation (French fondation, German Stiftung). Regarding the purposes for private express trusts mentioned above, lawyers in European countries get professional management for assets by turning them over to managers who are paid a fee for their services. There is, however, a greater preference in civil-law countries than there is in Anglo-American ones for the administration of property by the person who owns and benefits from it.
rate 7. Former United Nations trusteeship, administered by the United States from 1947 to 1986. It consisted of more than 2,000 islands scattered over about 3,000,000 sq mi (7,770,000 sq km) of the tropical western Pacific Ocean, north of the Equator. It covered the region known as Micronesia and comprised three major island groups: the Marianas, the Carolines and the Marshalls. The seat of government was Saipan in the Northern Mariana Islands. In 1986 the United States declared the trust territory agreements no longer in effect. The Federated States of Micronesia and the Republic of the Marshall Islands became sovereign states and the Northern Mariana Islands became a commonwealth of the United States The Republic of Palau became a sovereign state in 1994.
rate 8. unit trust or open-end trust; Company that invests the funds of its subscribers in diversified securities and issues units representing shares in those holdings. It differs from an investment trust, which issues shares in the company itself. While investment trusts have a fixed capitalization and a limited number of shares for sale, mutual funds make a continuous offering of new shares at net asset value (plus a sales charge) and redeem their shares on demand at net asset value, determined daily by the market value of the securities they hold.
rate 9. In law, a relationship between parties in which one, the trustee or fiduciary, has the power to manage property and the other, the beneficiary, has the privilege of receiving the benefits from that property. Trusts are used in a variety of contexts, most notably in family settlements and in charitable gifts. The traditional requirements of a trust are a named beneficiary and trustee, an identified property (constituting the principal of the trust) and delivery of the property to the trustee with the intent to create a trust. Trusts are often created for the sake of advantageous tax treatment (including exemption). A charitable trust, unlike most trusts, does not require definite beneficiaries and may exist in perpetuity. trust company.
rate 10. Brain Trust
rate 11. Getty Trust J. Paul
rate 12. investment trust
rate 13. closed end trust
rate 14. open end trust
rate 15. unit trust
rate 16. Pacific Islands Trust Territory of the
rate 17. Pollock v. Farmers' Loan and Trust Company
rate 18. Standard Oil Company and Trust
rate 19. trust company
rate 20. trust fund;
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We have found the following latin words and translations for "trust":
English Latin
So, this is how you say "trust" in latin.
 
Conjugation of the verb "trust":
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Expressions containing "trust":
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Tags: trust, credere, credo, fides, fides, fiducia, English - Latin Dictionary, English
 
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