Asset Protection Strategies for Business Owners
The ABCs of Asset Protection Strategies
The Best of Asset Protection Strategies
REMOVE THE INCENTIVE TO SUE YOU
It’s all about giving your creditor two (2) options:
The nuts and bolts
Ultra Trust® Irrevocable Trust
Derivative Financial Instrument™
Something this stressful, like a threat of a lawsuit, gets some people so overwhelmed with fear and anxiety that it causes them an inability to take action. They think that if they keep pushing it aside, and bury their head in the sand, that the problem is somehow going to go away on its own.
- Extracting of your money, because he sees an opportunity
- 2. Creating the maximum grief, regardless of cost, because he sees an injustice.
- Offshore trusts typically cost $5-10,000 a year to maintain
- If you have committed a fraudulent transfer, most judges now put you in jail until you comply with a court order to bring the money back into the United States.
Offshore trusts for real estate work even less well:
Our Ultra Trust® is an intellectual property right registered with the U. S. Patent Office and one of the best methods available. Financially engineered to remove yourself from the probability of becoming the next creditor victim. This whole website www.ultratrust.com is devoted to the best ways for business owners to safeguard their wealth and the Ultra Trust® Irrevocable Trust has been developed by our expert attorney’s with 30+ years of experience and hundreds of court challenges.
NOTE: Properly implemented, your Social Security Number is not used. The IRS legal entity is separate from its owners. Comprehensive fee for service information / property search brokers will NOT be able to Earn a Fee.
What’s a Trust?
IRREVOCABLE TRUSTS ADVANTAGES
WHAT’S A TRUST PROTECTOR? You won’t get this from your lawyer
Avoiding Fraudulent Transfers: Derivative Financial Instrument
The Derivative Financial Instrument™ is a financial intermediation of a contractual method of [E]xchange in money or money’s worth, designed and implemented, to avoid fraudulent conveyance claims by a [P]ast; [P]resent; and a [F]uture (not yet born) creditor.
- Estate Planning
- Gift Taxes
- Intentionally Defective Grantor Trust (IDGT)
- Grantor Retained Annuity Trust (GRAT)
- Grantor Retained Unitrust (GRUT)
- Commercial Annuity
- Private Annuity
- Installment Sale
- Self-Canceling Installment Note (SCIN)
- Treasury General Counsel’s Memorandum (GCM) 3953, May 7, 1986
- Estate of Moss v. Commissioner, T.C. 1239 (1980) acq. in result, 1981-2 C.B.1
- Estate of Costanza v. Commissioner, T.C. Memo 2001-128; reversed and remanded
- 6th Circuit, No. 01-2207, February 18, 2003
- Estate of Frane v. Commissioner, 998 F. 2nd (8th Circuit 1993)
- Lazarus v. Commissioner, 58 TC 854, August 17. 1972
- Estate of Musgrove, 33 Fed Cl. 657 (1995)
- Estate of Kite, T.C. Memo. 2013-43
- Estate of William M. Davidson, U.S. Tax Court Docket No. 013748-13
- United States v. Davis, 370 U.S. 65 (1962)
- International Freighting Corp. v. Commissioner, 135 F.2d310 (2nd Cir. 1943),
- United States v. General Shoe Corp., 282 F.2d 9 (6th Cir. 1960);
- Wood v. Commissioner, 39 T.C. 1 (1962)
- CCA 201330033; Treas. Reg. § 25.2512-8
- Revenue Ruling 80-80, 1980 1 C.B. 194
- Revenue Ruling 55-119, 1955 – 1 C. B. 352
- Revenue Ruling 86-72, 1 C.B. 253
- Revenue Ruling 68-392, 1968 -2 C. B. 284; and 69-74, 1969-1 C. B. 43
- Treasury Regulation 1.1275 4(c); (j); and § 25.7520-3
- Treasury Regulations § 1.72-6(e); and 1.1001-1(j), October 2006
- Life expectancy (determined under Reg. 1.72-9, Table V)
- Federal Medicaid Act 42 USC 1396 et. Seq.
- Internal Revenue Code (IRC) 72; and (IRC) 7520