Intro to English Law Section

This blog section is to show the recognized and justifiable; meaning that when you put this truth in front of the courts, it will be recognized as fact of law and actioned upon, doctrine of estates in reversion; which is where we change our current agreements and we claim our estate that is held in trust.

In this area you will find the required information to prove that there is a trust; that holds lands that you have a rightful claim to, and that everyone can choose to terminate it by not only understanding the trust itself, but also their acceptance to it.

Reading the following books and writings, in order, will help to understand not only English Law and jurisdiction, but how all laws and jurisdictions are determined. It will also show the true history of law and English law, how it was created and how authority is granted. As well as showing how to terminate the trust, of course!

  1. Treatise on Private International Law Or the Conflict of Laws

  2. A treatise on the law of domicile

  3. Distinction between Residence and Domicile

  4. The Domicile of Persons Non Sui Juris

  5. Treatise of Tenures in two parts

  6. Law of Uses and Trusts

  7. A Readable Edition of Coke Upon Littleton

  8. A treatise on the law of trusts and trustees Cestui Que trust Vol 1

  9. A treatise on the law of trusts and trustees Cestui Que trust Vol 2

English law section is a blog

ALL BLOGS ADDED WILL ALSO SHOW ON THIS PAGE IN ORDER OF DATE PUBLISHED

You can find the English law blog across the top of any page, on the toolbar/utility navigation. When highlighted this section will show 4 main categories (common law), below them it has subcategories that form part of it (law of reversion). These sub categories may also have further categories to do with said category (6Annch18 Affidavit).

These categories are linked to a page that will give you information and a short description about that topic

Below the initial introduction, summary or information is where you can find the blogs/articles that have been or are currently being discussed or worked on by fellow admin and members, showing the most recently added or edited first.

Rochon v. British Columbia, 2007 BCSC 1060(CanLII)

29) quoted the Law Reform Commission

(30) With respect to the identity of the Crown, the Commission wrote at page 9:

The word “Crown” may be confusing to some. In law, the Crown is a term of art, the meaning of which bears little resemblance to the chattel that sits in the Tower of London to be gazed at by sightseers. The “Crown” is a description for Her Majesty Elizabeth II in her legal personage as Sovereign.

PSC Industrial Canada Inc. v. Ontario, 2004 CanLII 15482 (ON SC)

[34] Confusion exists in the concept of a “personal tort”. Again, with reference to Black’s Law Dictionary (Ibid), “personal” is defined as an adjective; “1. of or affecting a person (for example) – personal injury. 2. of or constituting a personal property”. A personal tort is defined as “(a) tort involving or consisting in an injury to one’s person, reputation or feelings as distinguished from an injury or damage to real or personal property.” A person is defined as “1. (a) human being. 2. An entity (such as a corporation) that is recognized by law as having the rights and duties of a human being.

Thomson Newspapers Ltd. v. Canada SCC[1990] 1 SCR 425

This difference flows from the nature of corporate existence. While individuals as a rule have full legal capacity by the operation of law alone, artificial persons are creatures of the state and enjoy civil rights and powers only upon the approval of statutory authorities

Markle v. Toronto 2002 CanLII 49627(ON SC)

[39] To create a trust, there must be both a declaration of trust and a “constitution of the trust”. A declaration of trust occurs when three characteristics which are known as the “three certainties” are present. These are:

1. certainty of intention to create the trust;

2. identification of, or ascertainability of, the subject matter or property of the trust; and

3. ascertainability of the persons intended as beneficiaries.

A “constitution of the trust” occurs where a declaration of trust is combined with a conveyance of property to the trustee.

[40] The first step therefore is to determine whether there was a declaration of trust.

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