Britain currently has some 3,000 charitable funds, the vast majority of which are registered charities. However, a charitable fund will only be non-profit now, with all the public benefits associated with it (including taxation) if it meets the requirements of the Charities Act 2011 (CA 2011). Art. 6:198 Benevolent intervention A benevolent intervention means that a person (hereinafter referred to as the intervener) has knowingly and for valid reasons made his own the interests of another person (“business” of the “interested party”), without being entitled to do so, either on the basis of a legal act or on the basis of another legal relationship recognized by law. Article 6:211 The declaration of cancellation of a service under a cancelled or cancelled agreement – 1. If the nature of a service performed under a cancelled or cancelled agreement makes it impossible to return and it is not appropriate to assess its value before the courts, a right of appeal (right) to the restitution or cancellation of that service or to a replacement of value is excluded, insofar as such a right of appeal (legal right) would have complied with the criteria of acceptability and equity. – 2. If it is impossible to require the service transferred in the above, the nullity of the contract does not entail the nullity of the proof of assignment itself. Article 6:199 Obligations of the intervener – 1. During his benevolent intervention, the intervener must act with caution and, as far as possible, continue the intervention he has started.
– 2. As soon as reasonably possible, the intervener shall be accountable to the person concerned for his or her actions. If he has spent or received money on behalf of the person concerned, he must also account for these payments. Title 6.4 Obligations arising from a legal source other than the unlawful act or agreement are benevolent, binding. Make a friendly act towards another, out of simple goodwill, without any legal obligation. It is only a moral duty and cannot be imposed by law. A good Wan is kind to the poor, but no law can compel him to do so. A benevolent fund is an institution, including an organ of trustees, that holds directors` money in order to reduce poverty among a number of individuals. The link between this group of individuals could be a common employer (as in Gibson) or a common profession or membership in a membership club (such as Re Young), an unregistered association or friendly society (as in Re Buck) or even a common family member – so-called “poor” cases (as in Re Compton). Article 6:200 Obligations of the interested party – 1.
In so far as the interests of the person concerned have been duly taken care of, it must make good the damage suffered by the intervener as a result of his benevolent intervention. – 2. In addition, if the intervener has acted in the exercise of his professional activity or commercial activity, he is entitled, as far as possible, to compensation for his services, in compliance with the prices normally calculated for those services at the time of the intervention. Whether or not a particular trust or gift is a charitable fund to alleviate poverty does not change the existence or absence of the word “poverty”, since the necessary charitable intent lies in all circumstances (see Cawdron v Merchants Taylors` School  EWHC 1722 (Ch)). Nor does “poverty” require potential beneficiaries to be destitute. According to Lord Evershed MR in Re Coulthurst “Poverty. must not be wrongly described. in Article 6.212 Conditions for unjustified enrichment – 1. . . .