A possible early concept that later became what is now understood as a country-by-country trust. A former king (Settlor) returns the property during his absence to his previous owner (beneficiary), supported by testimonies (proxies). For the most part and in this case, instead of the subsequent state (trustees and asset holders at the highest level), the king spends the property at the same time as the revenues prior to the original beneficiary: the UTC indicates that a trust is valid if it was properly created under the law of the jurisdiction in which it was created.  In most cases, this would be the law of the jurisdiction of the licensor`s domicile. Trusts must also have a legitimate purpose under the code, which can be achieved.  For example, a trust cannot violate public order by promoting criminal or unlawful conduct, intervening in marital liberty or promoting divorce, limiting religious freedom, or otherwise being frivolous or caprite.  With the possible exception of totten Trust, trusts are complex vehicles. The successful establishment of a trust typically requires specialized advice from a loyal lawyer or trust company that has established trust funds as part of a wide range of estate and asset management services. Until recently, there were tax advantages for trusts living in South Africa, although most of these benefits have been withdrawn. Protecting assets from creditors is a modern advantage.
With notable exceptions, the assets held by the trust are not held by the trustees or beneficiaries, and creditors of trusts or beneficiaries cannot have claims against the trust. Under the Insolvency Act (Act 24 of 1936), assets transferred to a living trust remain threatened by outside creditors for 6 months if the previous owner of the assets is solvent at the time of the transfer, or 24 months if he is insolvent at the time of transfer. After 24 months, creditors are no longer entitled to assets in the trust, while they can try to seize the loan account, forcing the trust to sell its assets. Assets can be transferred to the living trust by selling it to the trust (through a loan to the trust) or by giving it cash (any natural person can donate R100,000 per year without collecting gift tax; 20% gift tax applies to additional donations in the same fiscal year). A trust generally consists of three “persons” in its creation and management: (A) a settlor or grantor that creates the trust;  (B) an agent who manages and manages the trust and its assets; and (C) a beneficiary who obtains the benefit of the assets managed in the trust. In many cases, when it comes to a revocable living trust, a person can simultaneously serve as a donor, trustee and beneficiary until his or her death. In many other cases, especially after the death of the original licensor, there will be different persons designated as trustees or beneficiaries. There may be more than one of these “persons” in a trust at the same time.
This main rule has been gradually tempered over time, based on the awareness of the law that, in many cases, corporate agents necessarily carry out transactions because they are in a profit-making activity. Thus, exceptions have increasingly crept into the general rule. . . .