trustor

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trustor

n. the creator of a trust (who normally places the original assets into the trust), called a "settlor" or "donor" in many states. Trustor is a title used primarily in western states. (See: trust, settlor)

References in periodicals archive ?
We introduce a novel three-player trust game, where player I acts as a trustor, player 2 embodies both the trustor's and trustee's characteristics, and player 3 always acts as a trustee.
In his classic Treatise, Locke argues that governments are created by the people as simply trustees of the people's rights; the people are the true trustors as well as beneficiaries of the fiduciary trust so established.
trust in supervisor, loyalty to supervisor and job performance) that have already been discussed in this article, and other outcome variables such as organisational citizenship behaviour and employee turnover, other moderators such as characteristics of trustor and trustee are also worth exploring.
167) To obtain this authorization, both fiduciary institutions and trustor companies (sociedades fideicomitentes) must submit (in original and one copy):
It is expected that trustors will interpret focal employees' behavior more idiosyncratically in deciding whether the emotional quality of their relationships with these workers is one of deep caring and concern.
63) Insuring that such promises are kept has always been the traditional prerogative of the courts, especially if private or public parties--in this case, governments--fail in their duties as trustors of a fiduciary obligation or interest.
Whereas in the case of a larger organization trustors might attribute the locus of control for the trustee's behaviour to his or her organizational role, this is much less likely for an SME where the locus of control is readily attributable to one or two individuals (Ring/van de Ven 1994).
2003) use the Social Values Orientations scale--a psychological questionnaire designed to measure trust--to classify people as "high" or "low trustors" and find, in a different game, that high trustors are both trusting and trustworthy, while low trustors may be trusting but do not reciprocate others' trust.