Imagine a television infomercial wakes you up from your sleep. While refocusing your vision, you faintly hear the television say: “Are you a disgruntled beneficiary?” You think to yourself, “I’m not disgruntled, but I sure wish I could have more money.” You are slightly intrigued, so you crank up the volume on the television, and the infomercial emphatically states, “Do you believe you are entitled to ‘ill-gotten gains’?” You think to yourself, “I have no idea what ill-gotten gains are.” I just want ownership over the assets I —.”
Giller v. Slosberg, 359 Ga. App. 867, 858 S.E.2d 747 (2021).
"“I’ll Give You My Trust Assets, When You Pry Them From My Cold, Dead Hands”: The Supreme Court of Georgia Clarifies That a Mere Challenge to a Trust’s Formation Will Not Trigger an In Terrorem Clause,"
Mercer Law Review: Vol. 74:
5, Article 6.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.law.mercer.edu/jour_mlr/vol74/iss5/6