- 1) A person to whom property is legally committed in trust, to be applied either for the benefit of specified individuals, or for public uses; one who is intrusted with property for the benefit of another; also, a person in whose hands the effects of another are attached in a trustee process.
- 2) A member of a board elected or appointed to direct the funds and policy of an institution.
- 3) Law The person in a trust relationship who holds title to property for the benefit of another.
- 4) A country responsible for supervising a trust territory.
- 5) (Law) A person to whom property is legally committed in trust, to be applied either for the benefit of specified individuals, or for public uses; one who is intrusted with property for the benefit of another; also, a person in whose hands the effects of another are attached in a trustee process.
- 6) (Law), [U. S.] a process by which a creditor may attach his debtor's goods, effects, and credits, in the hands of a third person; -- called, in some States, the process of foreign attachment, garnishment, or factorizing process.
- 7) a person (or institution) to whom legal title to property is entrusted to use for another's benefit
- 8) members of a governing board
- 9) A person to whom property or funds have been committed in the belief and trust that he will hold and apply the same for the benefit of those who are entitled, according to an expressed intention, either by the parties themselves, or by the deed, will, settlement, or arrangement of another; also, by extension, a person held accountable as if he were expressly a trustee in law. Compare guardian, 2.
- 10) In the United States, a person in whose hands the effects of another are attached in a trustee process (see the phrase below).
- 11) To attach (a debtor's wages, credits, or property in the hands of a third person) in the interest of the creditor.
- 12) To commit (property) to the care of a trustee; as, to trustee an estate.
- 13) To place (property) in the care of a trustee.
- 14) To function or serve as a trustee.
- 15) To commit (property) to the care of a trustee.
- 16) (Law), United States To attach (a debtor's wages, credits, or property in the hands of a third person) in the interest of the creditor.
- 1) A trusted person, especially a prisoner who has been granted special privileges.
- 2) A prison inmate granted certain privileges and benefits or accorded certain duties by virtue of having been recognized as trustworthy.
- 3) A trusted person.
- 4) a convict who is considered trustworthy and granted special privileges
- 5) A trusty person; specifically, a well-behaved and trustworthy convict to whom special privileges are granted.
- 6) Reliable or trustworthy.
- 7) Meriting trust; trustworthy. synonym: reliable.
- 8) rare Involving trust.
- 9) Hence, not liable to fail; strong; firm.
- 10) Admitting of being safely trusted; justly deserving confidence; fit to be confided in; trustworthy; reliable.
- 11) worthy of trust or belief
- 12) Trusting;trustful.
- 1) The chairman of trustees was supportive of the proposal.
- 2) The board of trustees approached him and asked where it had gone.
- 3) He is on a board of trustees that hires the palace out to help with running and repair costs.
- 4) I've spoken to thousands of company chairmen and chief executives over the course of a career, but barely a single trustee chairman.
- 5) The donor appoints trustees who can decide when the assets are distributed to the beneficiaries.
- 6) trustees need to hold their managers accountable for poorly performing investments.
- 7) Parents can appoint themselves as trustees for extra peace of mind.
- 8) It therefore makes sense to appoint an independent trustee.
- 9) The land is conveyed to trustees who will hold the property for the minor until a certain age.
- 10) You have to be absolutely certain that not only the head of the organisation but the board of trustees are unimpeachable.
- 11) While this takes place, trustees remain in control of the scheme and payments.
- 12) After retirement he was chairman of the trustees supervising the definitive edition of the music of Berlioz.
- 13) People become charity trustees for myriad reasons, often wanting to give something back to society.
- 14) In other cases, the request comes from a bankruptcy trustee.
- 15) As its name suggests, a discretionary will trust gives the trustees complete control over when the beneficiaries inherit.
- 16) This was a very generous offer but when offered such a gift, our board of trustees considers it against strict acquisition criteria.
- 17) She was an appeal trustee and member of the art and architecture committee of Westminster Cathedral.
- 18) He said: 'We would recommend that charity boards and trustees are transparent.
- 19) After a meeting with trustees, the company said that it was not expecting any increase in fund contributions in the coming years..
- 20) To ensure that the bank's loan book is removed from the national balance sheet, the golden share will be controlled by independent trustees.
- 21) In Mexico, the trustee is always a financial institution, and it holds title to the property.
- 22) In a New Orleans federal bankruptcy court, a trustee is investigating how Lender Processing and the Boles Law Firm of Monroe, La., failed to credit a borrower's loan payments during efforts to lift a foreclosure stay on behalf of a lender.
- 23) The virtue of the sole trustee is that you have one person accountable and with an incontrovertible mandate to protect the pension fund against raids.
- 24) I remember talking to a trustee from the University of Zurich who suggested that they put more of the endowment in real estate.
- 25) BNY Mellon, the bond trustee, is charged with administering the securitizations, or bond trusts, for the benefit of investors.
- 26) But some interviewed expressed concern that a younger patron may lack familiarity with an organization's priorities, which could turn problematic given that a trustee is often vested with executive-hiring approval, financial responsibilities and, in the case of museums, the acquisition of artwork.
- 27) ‘Lawyers and trustees have statutory and other legal obligations but are still fiduciaries.’
- 28) ‘This is certain to give the new board of trustees a legal edge over its competitors.’
- 29) ‘All three schemes were regulated by trust deeds or rules which conferred on the trustees wide powers of investment.’
- 30) ‘She later won a legal settlement against the trustee board for breach of contract.’
- 31) ‘The wife remained dependent on the trustees and could not control the property herself.’
- 1) THE trusty old doctor's bag is getting a digital makeover with a new generation of high-tech gadgets.
- 2) Most of us actually have to come out the other side and lying there is still the old trusty harmonica.
- 3) He has a pencil moustache and a trusty sidekick, a little terrier.
- 4) Alas, my trusty companion has discovered the remote for the widescreen telly.
- 5) The unidentified man was caught on camera taking his trusty steed for a feed at a branch in Swansea.
- 6) It is trusty and reliable.
- 7) I whistled up my trusty steed and galloped across the badlands towards a rundown town, my mount kicking up grit with its hooves.
- 8) And it's to do with your life having a reliable, trusty soundtrack and that soundtrack suddenly not being there any more.
- 9) In the old days, JT would have had a trusty lieutenant or two at his shoulder.
- 10) We passed ancient cottages embowered with climbing roses that Edward Elgar must have known as he cycled here on what he called his "trusty steed".
- 11) I called my trusty ladytown expert, Jennifer, and we discussed my "issues".
- 12) Not long after, having told her in plaine and open speeches, that his subjects could not endure her so late borne daughter: he called a trusty servant of his, and having instructed him what he should doe, sent him to Grizelda, and he being alone with her, looking very sadde, and much perplexed in mind, he saide.
- 13) Then he called his trusty servant, and commanded him to seek everywhere and see whether he could find a beautiful girl.
- 14) According to expectation, about noon the major was seen on his return; and coming near enough, he called his trusty mechanics to come and lift him out of his boots, which they did, and brought him on shore.
- 15) No sooner did he perceive by the bubbles that floated past, or rather appeared to float past, that his ship was dividing the water forward, than he called a trusty man to the wheel, relieving John Effingham from his watch.
- 16) I called our trusty IT staff, and a member of that group spent several hours using remote access (I work out of a home office) to try to figure out the problem.
- 17) The state penitentiary was located there, and the telegraphing was done by a convict "trusty" -- a man who, having been appointed cashier of a big freight office in the western part of the state, couldn't stand prosperity, and, in consequence, had been sent up for six years.
- 18) So Jeremiah called his trusty scribe Baruch and dictated all his messages.
- 19) ‘I was so chuffed that I gave my old, trusty typewriter to her daughter without even a second thought.’
- 20) ‘Our hero sat once more below the faithful tree, his trusty vial of pills in his hands, a prescribed lifeline.’
- 21) ‘Crowd cheering, the trusty steed galloped at high speed for the winning post.’
- 22) ‘Nothing more was needed than a steady hold on the reins of her trusty steed.’
- 23) ‘You will need a bow, target, finger and wrist guard and some trusty arrows.’
- 24) ‘He provides an evenhanded account of the continuing debate over Solzhenitsyn's stern views on the pridurki or trusties - prisoners who collaborated with the camp administration in return for various privileges.’
- 25) ‘They have rewarded favored prisoners and made them trusties.’
- 26) ‘From a humanitarian standpoint, this seems something like putting trusties in charge of the prison camps.’
- 27) ‘There had been a riot over in C Block at breakfast time, and one of the trusties, suspected of grassing, had been doused in hot fat, and set afire.’