Why Can A Trust Not Be Sued
The best place to look, is at the most well-established trust we know, the United States of America Inc. This trust/corporation has ruled numerous times on laws that Congress passed that interfere with contracts of it's sub-corporations (Persons, Corporations, Public Trusts, LLCs, etc.)
"Laws enacted by Congress on occasion interfere with contracts entered into before enactment, prompting suits against the United States by disappointed contract parties. The United States cannot be sued unless it waives sovereign immunity and vests jurisdiction to hear claims against it in a court."
And when will the government just say, "Sure, I want to be sued and potentially lose."? They would never allow that, because they have sovereign immunity as a trust. Now, the government can be sued when it has an injured person or property and the injured parties present a valid claim. But that's just called following The Golden Rule: Do No Harm To Others Or Their Property
If one sticks to that principle, a trust cannot be sued. It can waive it's sovereign immunity, but that would only be due to the lack of knowledge of a Trustee and not by any fault of the Trust.
Who Should Be Sued For Invalid Debt Verification & Validation
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Sue Client That Signed Agreement And Hired Another Company For Foreclosure Secrets
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Learn to Express the Trust (Why Accepted For Value Doesn't Work)
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What Codes, Statutes or Body of Law Does The Trust Follow
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How Does One Determine How Much To Sue For In Small Claims Court
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