Networks - PFTC

South Dakota Trust Company LLC
Monday, October 20, 2014

South Dakota is the leading bank asset jurisdiction in the United States, according to the FDIC.

Martin E. Lybecker –Perkins CoieRana H. Salti – Kinship Trust Company, LLC
Wednesday, August 20, 2014
One of the benefits of forming a regulated Private Family Trust Company is that it formalizes family governance.   At the center of the Private Family Trust Company governance is the Board of Directors.

Four Reasons the Private Family Trust Company Market is Growing

Jul 07 2014 - Anonymous

body[und][0][value]),'600',TRUE,TRUE); ?> Read more »

IRS Guidance on Trust and Estate 2% Floor on Itemized Deductions

Jul 07 2014 - Anonymous

body[und][0][value]),'600',TRUE,TRUE); ?> Read more »

Private Family Trust Companies: What You Need to Know

May 22 2014 - Anonymous

body[und][0][value]),'600',TRUE,TRUE); ?> Read more »

Chuck Schultz – McGladrey LLP
Wednesday, May 7, 2014
Join us for a look at the keys to successfully administering a private trust company (PTC).
Family Office Exchange
Monday, November 5, 2018

Revised Nov 2018 
Originally Published in 2014 
-- 

Al King, Pierce McDowell, and Matthew Tobin – South Dakota Trust 
Wednesday, May 23, 2012

Creating a Private Family Trust Company (PFTC) may be the perfect solution for a family who values flexibility and control or family office looking to comply with the SEC regulations.

 Christopher Uzpen – Withers Bergman LLPMarcy Hall – HUB International Personal InsuranceRobert Giurland – ACE Private Risk Services
Wednesday, March 11, 2009

Over the past 20 years, the use of corporate structures to protect families of means has grown exponentially. Family assets that once would have been housed within in a (relatively) simple, single entity are now spread across multiple corporations, trusts, partnerships, and more.

Christopher Uzpen – Withers Bergman LLPMarcy Hall – HUB International Personal InsuranceRobert Giurland – ACE Private Risk Services
Wednesday, March 4, 2009

Over the past 20 years, the use of corporate structures to protect families of means has grown exponentially. Family assets that once would have been housed within in a (relatively) simple, single entity are now spread across multiple corporations, trusts, partnerships, and more.