An agent is not entitled to full compensation if the agent has it: the circumstances in which an agent is entitled to full compensation can be summarized as follows: trusts are not legal entities. The “legal face” of a trust is the agent (s). Agents are the rightful owner of the trust and the fiduciary responsibility for trust debts. In order to be entitled to compensation, an agent must have acted innocently and reasonably and there must be a breach of the trust of a co-director. On appeal, the Georgia Court of Appeal set aside and found that the release was not an instrument of trust and that the release was not contrary to public policy, as it applied to the execution of the pre-implementation authorization. The opportunity to recover from a co-director arises from the concept of “appropriate contribution right,” which allows all parties sharing a responsibility to participate equally in the payment of that responsibility. This reflects the injustice that would otherwise be the case. The comparative debt of each agent is generally not a relevant factor. In trying to avoid liability, Mr. Perkins` directors, after being compensated as agents, had to cover his costs on Derite (entirely). The claim could be made on the basis of Mr. Perkins` right (as an agent) to be compensated by the property of the trust for his proven progress with the Trust.
The Goodwin v. Duggan-Ors case is an example of a situation in which an agent was entitled to full compensation from a co-director. Ms. Goodwin and her brother were the directors under a will. Ms. Goodwin`s brother abused trust funds for his own benefit. While both agents were held liable at trial, Ms. Goodwin was entitled to full compensation from her brother in the appeal process because he had personally received the trust funds and converted them for his own benefit. However, when an agent assumes liability, he can then see if he can recover a proportionate share (and, in limited cases, all costs) of all the partners. Although the normal position is one of the same contributions, there are limited circumstances (read exceptional) in which one agent must fully compensate another. If this is the case, the agent who has fulfilled a trust liability has the right to recover the full amount paid by a co-manager.
Section 16004.5.b). (1) The California Probate Code states that agents are authorized to commit certain acts in order to protect themselves from liability issues related to the trusts they manage.