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Free webinar: The administration of estates with international assets

Due to the rise in estates that include foreign assets, such as bank accounts or shares in a non-UK company, legal professionals are commonly faced with a number of challenges during estate administration. To complicate matters further, processes often vary between different overseas jurisdictions, meaning specialist knowledge is often required.

That’s why on Wednesday 24th May at 12pm, Title Research’s Head of Business, Anthony Allsopp, will provide an overview of the requirements and processes that can be expected when international assets form part of an estate. More specifically, Anthony will cover:

Gathering assets held in UK estates from North America

  • Transferring or selling shareholdings in the US
  • Application of the US/UK tax treaty and obtaining a Transfer Certificate
  • Medallion Signature Guarantee stamp – what it is and how it is used
  • Escheated shareholdings and escheatment claims
  • Shareholdings listed in Canada

Resealing a Grant in foreign jurisdictions

  • Where a reseal is required
  • Obtaining foreign Grants
  • Challenges and timescales

If you would like to join the webinar but can’t make it on the day, please still register – registrants will receive a link to the recording after the webinar has taken place.

Click here to register for the free webinar.

Title Research provides a range of genealogical research and asset repatriation services for legal professionals. Their services are designed to streamline the estate administration process, take the effort out of locating the correct people or assets, and mitigate the risk of future disputes or complications. If you have any questions about genealogical research, asset repatriation, or how you can work with Title Research, call them on 0345 87 27 600 or email info@titleresearch.com.

This article was submitted to be published by Title Research as part of their advertising agreement with Today’s Wills and Probate. The views expressed in this article are those of the submitter and not those of Today’s Wills and Probate.

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