Volume CCII: The Sensei Sean All Saturday Edition; Thing King about Family Trust

Hello every One, and welcome to the Sensei-Sean all Saturday Edition, thank King Your Highness for being here, it is always a Pleasure to have You in My House. It Will be a short Saturday Edition today because it got late early for Me again. I was thing King about Family and Trust and I’m going to briefly share some of My Real Eyes-a-Sean’s with You to get this Post in under the wire and maintain My daily streak!

I mentioned that I had spent a considerable amount of time studying Trust law over the Holy days last year and that I was surprised to find out just how much it supports the Ideas I am tall King about here with respect to the Common Law. Over the last couple of days, I’ve been researching exactly what Court forms I Will be required to file if Noah makes Good on his threat. Ironically, this is what Milton’s Estate Law has to say on the Issue.

“Where the person highest in this order of entitlement applies (or provides renunciations from everyone above them), it is possible to have an application approved ‘over the counter’ by court registry staff without extensive involvement of a judge.  If the applicant is not on this list, or, if renunciations from anyone with a prior right to apply to the applicant are not provided, a formal application to a judge to approve the application will be required.”

Milton’s Estate Law

The reason I’m pointing this out is because this also happens to be the law firm [that was] representing My Sister (though ‘her lawyer’ told Me she doesn’t represent My Sister when I met her in person with a conditional acceptance of My Sister’s application). Still not sure what that was all about. But My belief was that no One would be able to do anything to harm the Estate without My knowledge or consent without stealing from it. And I believed that would be True both legally and Lawfully, meaning it has its Principles in moral Goodness of Common Law (lawful) common sense, and is probably protected by some commercial code of conduct (legal).

Well, this turns out to be True! From what I can tell, I am presumed to be next in line to take care of the Estate both legally and Lawfully, and it is recognized in Canadian Law. There is also a Good logical premise for it and reasonable accounting explanation. For any One to sue My father for not paying a bill (for example), there isn’t going to be any One at My father’s House to receive mail anymore. Once My father’s death is registered, they Will no longer be sending mail to his House.

Obviously, all of that Will look bad to creditors until they find out My father is dead. The Registrar at the Court Will know My father is dead shortly after the death certificate is issued. It Will also show a list of next of kin in priority sequence. So if any One Wishes to sue My father for his outstanding debts, who is going to defend ‘Joachim Heinrich von Dehn’s Honour if he is dead? Does the Court appoint some One? Only if necessary. I am My father’s attorney by default because he has no other legal or lawful representation now that he’s dead. His Estate just happens to have included a house with a physical address, the Real Estate is much more than that.

Unless My Brother and Sister pay all of My father’s bills, I Will need to know what other bills got paid, what happened to the two vehicles, the hours billed to the account, all that stuff still has to be produced. Any unpaid bills are eventually going to have to file a claim against the Estate and the Estate needs representation. Things can’t ‘legally’ happen without Estate representation. The Registrar directs them to the next individual on the list with right of power of attorney.

If I don’t publish now, I Will not get Posted in time at all but basically what I’m trying to say is that there is a ‘Trust’ right of power of attorney of the eldest or next of kin in any Family situation because it is presumed that if any One had a claim against Our dead mother or father that there would be some One to defend their Honour in Court. I believe that right is recognized in Canada, and that the Registrar also encourages private correspondence with the attorney of the deceased before filing with the Court.

Love and Blessings,

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