'Trigger events’ can prompt changes to your estate plan
There are numerous ‘trigger events’ that may require you to make changes to your estate plan. That is true regardless of whether those events affect you personally or whether they affect immediate family members, executors and guardians named in your will, attorneys under an enduring power of attorney or proxies appointed under your healthcare directive. Common trigger events include birth, marriage and death; legal separation or divorce; serious illness; a change of religion; a long trip or a change of country of residence; or a change of job or retirement.
Click on the link above to download the briefing from Appleby.
News from Appleby
News from The Lawyer
Briefings from Appleby
Board members of charitable and philanthropic organisations must ensure proper procedures and policies are in place to manage resources effectively.
Expert Guides editor Chris Allen spoke to Appleby partner Brad Adderley about the role Bermuda has played and is likely to play in the global insurance industry.