Article 6:200 Bonds of the person concerned – 1. To the extent that the interests of the person concerned have been properly taken care of, he must repair the harm suffered by the intervener as a result of his benevolent intervention. – 2. In addition, if the intervener has acted in the course of his professional activity or activities, he is entitled, to the reasonable extent, to compensation for his services, in accordance with the prices normally charged for these services at the time of the intervention. Article 6:199 Intervening Party Obligations – 1. In the course of his benevolent intervention, the intervener must act with caution and, to the extent that it is reasonable to expect from him, continue the intervention he has initiated. – 2. As soon as reasonably possible, the intervener reports his actions to the person concerned. If he has spent or received money on behalf of the individual, he must also account for those payments. Article 6:211 Cancellation of a benefit under an unseated or unducded agreement – 1. If the nature of a benefit performed under a nullity or nullity agreement renders restitution impossible and it is not appropriate to assess its value in court, a right of appeal (right) to return or delete that benefit or to repair that benefit is excluded to the extent that such a right of action (right) would conflict with the standards of adequacy and fairness. – 2.

If it is not possible to recover the benefit transferred in accordance with the previous point, the nullity of the agreement does not result in the nullity of the transfer itself. BENEVOLENCE, duty. A friendly action to another, pure goodwill, without legal obligation. It is only a moral duty and it cannot be imposed by law. A good wan is benevolent to the poor, but no law can force him to do so. Whether a particular trust or gift can be considered a benevolent fund for the fight against poverty does not depend on the presence or absence of the word “poverty,” since the necessary charitable intent must be found in all circumstances (see Cawdron/Merchants Taylors` School [2009] EWHC 1722 (Ch)). A benevolent fund is an institution, including a group of agents, that holds trust funds to alleviate poverty among a defined group of individuals. The connection between this group of people could be a common employer (as in Gibson) or an ordinary profession or membership in a particular member club (as in Re Young), an unrelated association or friendly society (as in Re Buck) or even a common member of the family – so-called “poor relationships” cases (as in Re Compton).

Currently, there are approximately 3,000 active charitable funds in the UK, the vast majority of which are registered charities. However, a charitable fund will only be beneficial now, with all the benefits associated with charitable status (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 (hereafter the intervener) deliberately and reasonably took care of the interests of another (“Business” of the “interested party”), without having the power not to have the power not to rely on a legal act or on the basis of another recognized legal relationship. Title 6.4 Obligations arising from a source of law other than an unlawful act or agreement Article 6:210 The obligation to cancel undue benefits of another nature – 1.