Generally 18 or earlier death for transfers by irrevocable lifetime gift, transfers by irrevocable exercise of a power of appointment, or transfers authorized in a will or trust; however, for any such transfer, the custodianship
may be extended to a later age but not beyond 21.
They said the government has no right to interfere in imposing custodianship
and restricting mosques and ma'atams, especially when it is governed by a religious authority.
7) It seems, though, that extending the custodianship
beyond the donee's age 21 (which some states permit) may disqualify the gift for the annual exclusion.
Anne objected, because North Carolina had replaced the UGMA with the Uniform Transfer to Minors Act in 1987, which provides that a custodianship
terminates when a beneficiary turns 21, not 18.
In Europe, cradle-to-grave custodianship
of goods is becoming commonplace.
Among the few individual contributions that left an indelible impression I'd cite Lima-born Fernando Bryce's extraordinary compendium of 543 Chinaink drawings, which collects into a visual atlas of the life of the Peruvian nation over seven decades, and Berlin-based Tino Seghal's dancing museum guards, who cleverly transform passive custodianship
into active artwork.
To be sure, Henry VIII proved correct in his suspicions of the antimonarchical implications of every man's custodianship
of his own soul.
We must deny the UN further custodianship
of children by withdrawing our sovereign nation from the world body's corrosive influence.
One of the largest and best-preserved kasbahs, Ait Benhaddou, has been placed under UNESCO custodianship
In writing this book, Shannon is expanding a tradition of community-centric scholars as the acknowledged experts in an arena prone to the custodianship
of others, a practice to which Wilson called attention and denounced in his much-publicized debate with Robert Brustein at Town Hall.
In comparing four cases of relic theft, in which the movement of relics from India to their eventual shrine in Sri Lanka is treated as an outcome of the Buddha's expressed intention, Trainor concludes that the theft accounts indicate both the desirability of the relics and the risk of disrespect implicit in the relics "changing hands," which consequently legitimizes the sangha's custodianship