Definition of Blind trust
1. Noun. A trust that enables a person to avoid possible conflict of interest by transferring assets to a fiduciary; the person establishing the trust gives up the right to information about the assets.
Lexicographical Neighbors of Blind Trust
Literary usage of Blind trust
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. George Eliot's Works by George Eliot (1893)
"But now necessity was pressing hard upon her, — now the time of her marriage was close at hand; she could no longer rest in this blind trust. ..."
2. Marine Engineer and Naval Architect edited by [Anonymus AC02767386] (1880)
"Another American gentleman says, " it is fearful to see how these iron vessels are being put together, and more fearful to witness the blind trust in them ..."
3. Should Barack Obama Be President? by W. Frederick Zimmerman (2006)
"Oh, wait: Obama was in the process of setting up a blind trust. ... He wants an ethically pure blind trust that just happens to make extremely shrewd ..."
4. Telecommunications: Status of Research on the Safety of Cellular Telephones by DIANE Publishing Company (1995)
"According to the chairman, payment for peer review activities will be provided through a blind trust established by the advisory group. ..."