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Carlton Weiss's Concise Trustee Handbook


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About The Organization

We are an Express Trust Organization created under the common law, not under the laws of any State. Our structure is a modernized trust indenture similar to the ones perfected in the Massachusetts Land Trusts and Massachusetts Electric Companies. Some elements of the Merchants Bank of New York, which Alexander Hamilton created in 1810, have been included in our declaration as well.

Since 1998 when the trust was created our focus has been privately helping Clients with failproof business, personal and asset protection, as well as economic independence, elimination of personal risk and liability, and avoiding losses and hidden legal dangers. We know the esoteric knowledge and legal secrets hidden away by the European and American elite.

Our story is told through our logo, which symbolizes the perception a man or woman gains by fully realizing his or her natural (unalienable) rights. Members of the elite are protected because they know their rights. Historically, it's the masses who, being ignorant of their rights, waive them one by one and wind up at the mercy of the elite.

The most important fact is: you already have these hidden rights. We help you fully realize them at your own pace. For this reason, we do not offer legal representation or advice. We support you and make recommendations needed to get you from start to finish. All this keeps everything lawful and private to assure your success. The officers of and agents for our organization are:
Board of Trustees

R. Armstrong (Trustee)
D. Oxman (Trustee)
Agents & Authorized Representatives

A. Andersen (Client Services)
C. Isaacs (Client Services)
M. Barnes (Client Services)
B. Jenson (Contract Relations)
D. Christian (Negotiations Analysis)
C. A. Weiss (Research Analysis)
L. Rosenbaum (Commercial Process)
H. Costanza (Securities & Bonds)
J. Castillo (Banking & Merchant Law)
S. Ashby (Authorized Representative)

Why do I need trusts?

This is the first question anyone asks who is not familiar with asset protection plans that derive their strength from trusts.

The answer is a simple analogy. If you were to ask: Why do I need a house? The reasons change from individual to individual, but the foundational answer never does: you want to protect your valuables and peace of mind.

When the question centers around a house, your entire life, family and property that go along with the house are your most valuable assets. They must be protected not only from the weather, but also from dangerous people. Without a house, you and your family are homeless and vulnerable to even the petty crook.

Likewise, when the question centers around personal or business assets, your house or business itself must be protected from the legal climate and dangerous people who hide behind the law. Without a solid asset protection plan, you and your family are legally vulnerable to even the lowly collection agency. These dangers are hidden things like fractional reserve banking, probate, child support, credit card debt, subprime and Alt-A mortgage foreclosures... you name it.

Have you ever been hit while you were asleep? Have you ever had to fight naked and unarmed while your opponent was fully clothed and armed? This is the scary fight most people without an airtight plan will eventually have to face, if not facing it already. The reality is that everyone already has some sort of plan, but such plans are poorly thought out... they immediately go out the window when you get hit. You then spin into a frenzy of fear, anxiety and shock as you try to recover while simultaneously fighting with ineffective weapons at your disposal.

Looking at the jurisdiction you or the assets are located in, your plan must be designed according to the specific dangers you face. That's why asset protection in Texas differs from asset protection in Michigan; asset protection in California differs from asset protection in Florida. But the basic foundation for success is always the same.

Why use trusts instead of other legal entities?

What distinguishes NACRS Express Trusts from all other legal entities is that ours are the foundation for all other legal entities. They go directly to the source. This is why they have had such consistent success and flexibility going back as far as a decade before the united States of America were born; when Life, Liberty and the Protection of Property were a top priority on the list of legal rights.

We’re not just talking personal or civil liberties. We’re talking the very common law rights that create your standard of freedom. What is the definition of common law? It’s legally defined as the system of law gathered from judges' decisions (the Judiciary), rather than from civil codes and statutes (the Legislature). But what is the role of common law? It actually serves as legal common sense that guides (and sometimes determines) a judge's decision. US Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes described it as an accurate prediction of what courts will do (The Path of the Law, 10 Harv. L. Rev. 457, 458 (1897)).

Civil law is the set of laws passed by members of congress. In a moral battle of common law versus civil law, common law wins because the decisions are much more stable than statutes. Statutes change according to special interests. Trusts have been tested in court for centuries, and the final decision is in favor of Express Trusts under the common law. It’s the common sense of common law that leads a judge to recognize when the courts have no jurisdiction over our Express Trusts, especially when it comes to probate and real estate.

We give you all the advantages and freedoms of common law, where all others fail to even come close, even when they use a common law court or notary private to try to accomplish what we do without one. In many ways, designing an Express Trust in the common law venue is like designing body armor. Not just things like limited personal risk and liability of the trustee must be invoked. But, the very things that give a trust judgment-proof protection in court situations must be cradled in every trust. After all, we’re protecting assets like flesh and bone protect the internal organs of your body.

We have taken the most flexible, protective, and secure elements from notable Express Trusts such as the North American Land Company (1764), the Merchants Bank of New York (1810), the Massachusetts Land Trusts and Massachusetts Electric Companies (1912), the Rockefeller-model (1929) and pertinent parts of the Kennedy-model (2000), all refined and revised to withstand the dangers of our world today. Our trusts are designed to survive even a merger between the United States, Canada and Mexico.

We have conducted over 1,200 hours of concentrated legal research, questioning of legal officials, and professional skip-tracing attempts, such as those provided by highly efficient services like Skipsmasher, Inc. and Knowx.com, to test our trusts and the trusts of our competitors. The studies have shown our competitors have too many gaps in knowledge for you to expect any real degree of lasting security. Our Clients pass every test because we know how the gears of the system work. On the other hand, our competitors’ clients, and even the competitors themselves, fail for the same reasons almost every time. They can't seem to accomplish absolute success and absolute legality at the same time.

The reason is invariably because we have ridded ours of misguided patriot concepts or the mere relative protections of civil codes and statutes. Instead, we utilize equitable principles as the adhesive that holds each plan together. We have discovered the thin line between contract and trust, and we utilize both to form contracts in trust form. A trust is the most basic entity on the face of the earth, so basic that you literally cannot help but create trusts of some sort with family and people you come into contact with on a daily basis. As you can see, it certainly puts you above the high tide to understand trust relationships.

We understand them completely. As a result, our legal entities are solely governed under trust law, not the law of corporations, statutory trusts, partnership, agency, or unincorporated associations. And even though we have developed certain standard Express Trusts and asset protection plans, we have the knowledge and infinite resources to form any particular trust and plan to meet the needs of any situation, starting from scratch. We have so much information we could literally start up a country within a country, from scratch, if that would suit your needs.

What is wrong with a pure trust, liberty trust, UCC contract trust, pure contract trust organization, or federal pure trust contract organization (a.k.a. federal contract trust)?

It’s safe to say that most trusts that go by the name "pure trust," "liberty trust," "pure contract trust organization," "federal contract pure trust organization," "federal contract trust," "UCC contract trust," etc., are a scam either intentionally or unintentionally. All these are uninformed attempts at creating the very same Express Trusts under common law guarantees, such as what we have mastered through training and discipline.

For those unfamiliar to common law in America, it is still alive and well. Even though it is mostly used in common law of contracts, it retains its full potential. In fact, one of the main ways in which its potential is retained is as the safest tax haven in the Western world, even safer than offshore, which is exactly what King George III wanted to prevent back in the late 1700s whence the Articles of Confederation (an Express Trust) and Constitution for the United States of America (also an Express Trust) were created. Since the common law is essentially public law for private purposes, it is there at your disposal, as a matter of natural right, but you need to understand it in order to achieve its full potential for your situation.

On the contrary, it is precisely the lack of understanding that has led to the current scams known by the names of "pure trust," "liberty trust," "pure contract trust organization," "federal pure trust contract organization," "federal contract trust," "UCC contract trust," and so on. The first part of the scam is misrepresentation of the nature of the entity as a trust when, in actual fact, these are often merely convoluted contractual relationships that are legally unenforceable as trusts. They are subject to the law of unincorporated associations. This is like having body armor that is without a chestplate.

We have examined and reexamined these entities, their overall plan, and the organizations offering them. We can conclude without fear of contradiction that they either don't know what they're doing, are unaware of the better-kept asset protection secrets, or are simply out to defraud you. The first two conclusions are usually the case because the organizations simply don’t have adequate legal training or experience to draw from. They haven't seen both the legal and lawful sides of modern America.

In most cases of the first and third type, we've found that what they're actually creating are unincorporated associations mixed with elements of partnership, joint venture and agency that would ultimately be classified as "taxpayer" on any funds transferred into the trust, and "tax protester" in the event the officers/agents tried to refuse to pay the IRS or state tax authority. All the trust law in the reports of all 50 united states, including the Supreme Court reports, couldn't save you because any unincorporated association that does business exercises a franchise... that is a taxable activity.

A good indicator of their invalidity is when they designate you as a quasi-employee such as a "managing director," or "general manager" hired to work for the trustees who you pay every year to sit on your (?) "trust." What they usually require is that you pay them to manufacture one of these entities. They then pretend you have all the powers of a trustee, and they promise (verbally) never to interfere with any actions you take, to simply turn a blind eye and neglect their duties as the real trustee. In realty, as many cases have shown, they reserve the right under the terms of the contract to legally skip town with whatever assets you've transferred into the trust and you would have no recourse in either a common law court or statutory court.

For example, as a managing director, even though you may have some sort of contract with the trustees of a "federal contract trust," you still have what is called a pass-through liability because the relationship between you all is tainted with elements of an implied partnership. The initial money you pay to have these "trusts" set up is actually no different than the capital any partner would put up to start a venture. They voluntarily take a limited partner kind of role, and you become the general partner. So, full legal liability passes through to you.

Basically, they play the master and you play the slave, giving them assets for free all while paying them annual "trustee" fees and signing fees to boot. If you were to go to any first year law student, they could probably show you that the only trust created was a constructive trust built out of fraud when they deceived you into donating assets to them under the guise of asset protection. Statutory courts of general jurisdiction have full jurisdiction over cases such as these. So either way, with these kinds of entities, you’re back to square one: at the mercy of the weather and thieves.

What are the benefits of NACRS trusts?

Probably the most obvious thing you’ll notice when you receive the trusts is that each one comes with its own non-confiscatable gold and/or silver coins depending on the asset protection plan you applied for. The second thing you’ll notice is that you are the trustee and you have all the power: you have the legal right to add other trustees, to pick or change beneficiaries and to raise capital by issuing shares of the trust without ever weakening the protected nature of the trust. The third thing is that you have 100% less liability than you did as an individual, corporate officer or managing director because of how the trust is written.

Our Standard Express Trusts (SETs) and asset protection plans make provisions for up to three trustees total, but there is no limit to the number of co-trustees you can appoint to serve by your side in our Custom Express Trusts (CETs) and plans. Since you’re not just a managing director or general manager, you set your terms as a bona fide party to the original contract. You determine the names of the trusts, who your co-trustees will be (if any), and what the trust is designed to do. If everything is lawful the settlor agrees with you and the core private contract is laid.

In fact, in each plan, what you have is a series of private contracts between you and the settlor. He is the first-party because he is literally giving you his private property and giving up all rights to demand that property back, no matter what happens. You are the second-party because you are literally accepting an appointment to a high office of private trust. All this takes place totally independent of the civil codes or statutes, independent of the government. It’s all under common law of contracts without any third-party trying to regulate what you can legally do with your private life and personal freedom.

It is irrevocable once you accept the trusteeship, so you have all the discretion, power, and protection for as long as you choose. Unless you give this power to another, no one can skip town with assets placed in the trust. You are the one and only one who can terminate the trust. No one can penetrate or pierce the trust between you (the trustee) and the settlor. NACRS is to judgment proof what Kevlar is to bullet proof.

What exactly can I do with NACRS trusts?

There are no restrictions on what you can do with our trusts. So the sky truly is the limit with our asset protection plans unless you (the trustee) take the trust statutory. With that in mind, we get you started with a free hardcopy of the updated 2009 edition of Weiss's Concise Trustee Handbook, the one and only trustee handbook of its kind in print today. Our trustee handbook has received rave reviews across America and in select countries abroad since it was first published in 2005. It gives you all the information you need to make the best moves in the administration of the Express Trust.

We also start you off with a free 2d edition Express Trust Forms CD-ROM which contains over 240 legal forms tailored for Express Trusts. This legal forms software has all the templates contained in the appendix to the trustee handbook in editable format. You're ready to take the next step toward accomplishing your goal the moment you're trustee. So with us, you can quickly and legally do everything that you cannot do with other legal entities. You never pay any annual trustee fees, signing fees or registration fees. You may never even need to talk to us ever again, unless you would like to be invited to our web seminars, which are held on a private invitation basis.

Here are just some of the things an individual or organization can do with our asset protection plans and trusts:

  • Transfer personal or business assets into trust in an absolutely safe, legal and private way
  • Leave an inheritance for your children that won’t get robbed by probate and estate taxes. An inheritance can easily be reduced by up to 50%
  • Buy automobiles in any state and obtain the manufacturer statement of origin (also known as a manufacturer certificate of origin)
  • Use trust property in a similar way to when you personally owned it except without risks associated with residency or registration
  • Exhaust an administrative remedy in the name of the trust rather than personally
  • Own, operate and transact any business in the name of the trust without exposing your capital or credit to risks such as lawsuits, claims, fines, penalties and loss
  • Form a private bank trust without the statutory expenses, capital requirements and regulations
  • Provide private auto, deposit or other insurance, including bond assurance and guarantee
  • Form a partnership, statutory trust or other types of statutory legal entities using trusts instead of you personally
  • Avoid (not "evade") all Federal excise taxes and State taxes imposed on corporations and other statutory entities
  • Avoid probate entirely by making the death a succession of leadership instead of a change of ownership. Probate is the leading cause of Litigation Stress Disorder. The best advice on how to avoid probate can be given in 3 words: asset protection trusts
  • Trade certificates of capital interest and profit from new and obscure investment opportunities caused by the current US economy
  • Raise cash for your personal and business projects
  • Buy, sell and trade stocks and bonds in the name of the trust
  • Avoid all personal risk and liability on contract obligations
  • Get out of the system without making enemies within the system
  • Create a land trust, real estate trust or trust fund
  • Escape financial ruin with the falling dollar and the Amero. HJR 192 may have been repealed, but the economic disaster it created lives on
  • Do whatever an individual man or woman can naturally do, but as trustee not personally. This is what John Rockefeller meant by his famous "...own nothing, control everything..." speech

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