March 2, 2013 - The Trust

There seems to be evidence that a "Trust" was setup as a result of the registration of the event of a child’s birth. There may be benefits when the "child" comes of age...

Was the "Trust" created by the government for a “child,” granting the government the responsibility, as Executor, to manage the "Trust" for this “child” as long as the “child” is a “child?” The certificate of this "Trust" would be the Birth Certificate (hereafter the BC).

As Executor/Grantor, the government made the holder of the BC—initially our parents—to be the "Trustee" of the "Trust" on behalf of the “child.” When the government assigns to the holder the duty of "Trustee," as evidenced by the fact that we hold the "Trust" certificate (the BC), and we present this certificate, or any document derived from the BC, we are giving evidence to the fact that, as the assigned holder, we are acting in the capacity of an agent for government, or performing a function of government, thereby making us liable to their Acts and statutes (see R. v. Dell, 2005 ABCA 246). 

The "child" cannot enjoy the full benefits of this "Trust", i.e. become the Beneficiary of this "Trust," while still a "child."

A change of status from “child” to that of an "adult" with the capacity to handle/manage/inherit the "Trust" for themselves would require that the “child” both verify adulthood and the mental competence to handle the duties and responsibilities of the "Trust" and notify the Registrar of the change. This step is the "child’s" responsibility.

Failure to notify the government that the “child” has come of age and is capable of assuming control of the "Trust" permits the government to continue to manage the "Trust" on behalf of the “child” until the “child” dies—regardless of the age of the “child.”

Could it be that the solution is simply an official Notice sent to the Office of the Registrar for Canada, or a province, notifying them that the "child" has come of age and is capable of administrating his/her "Trust"? Trusteeship then reverts back to the government since the now "adult" (and presumably also the holder) becomes the Beneficiary and can no longer be confused as being the "Trustee." At the same time the holder ceases to be an agent for or performing a function of government and is no longer under the restrictions  of their Acts and statutes.

As Beneficiary, the now "adult" can draw from the ample funds of his/her "Trust" to ensure a comfortable living.

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