eBrochures

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Where to Start

—Outlines the basics and benefits of charitable giving including life-income gifts and bequests.
—Provides a reference of everything you need to consider when planning your estate and space to record it—your vital statistics, financial information, insurance, investments, and location of important papers.
—Discusses tax laws and charitable strategies, such as gift annuities and charitable trusts, that can reduce taxes and maximize income.

Gifts That Cost Nothing During Your Lifetime

—Discusses wills, charitable bequests, testamentary lead trusts, and contingent bequests.
—Discusses how to use careful planning to achieve charitable goals while still caring for loved ones and highlights probate, trusts, and the marital deduction.

Gifts That Provide Payments to You for Life

—Explains how a gift annuity can benefit AAT and pay you partially tax-free income for life.
—Outlines the benefits of one of the simplest and most popular of all the charitable gift-planning vehicles.
—Explores how a deferred-payment gift annuity can provide reliable future income while fulfilling philanthropic goals.
—Discusses how to accommodate personal financial considerations and charitable giving through the use of charitable remainder trusts.

Specific Giving Plans to Meet Your Unique Goals

—Gives examples of the many ways to give retirement funds to charity, as well as loved ones, while minimizing taxes on distribution.
—Explains how a charitable gift of a residence, vacation home, or investment realty can enhance income and produce maximum tax benefits for you and your family.
—Discusses the many ways life insurance can be used to provide for loved ones and AAT, as well as how to avoid taxation on the proceeds.
—Illustrates some of the benefits of giving securities, real estate, and tangible personal property that don't come with giving cash.
—Illustrates how a trust first making annual payments to a charity and later being distributed to your family may be an effective way to provide for their future.


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Ensuring America's Automotive History is Preserved

1965 Lotus F2There are many factors that show America's automotive history is at risk:

  • Our education system emphasizes college-prep and focuses less on the applied arts, crafts and trades. Meaning less young adults are entering the workforce in the areas of restoration and preservation of vintage vehicles, including motorcycles, boats and planes.
  • Car services are becoming more popular and are competing with traditional car ownership.
  • Technological advances have made modern cars more reliable and longer lasting – reducing the need for local repair shops. Hyper-sophisticated safety and environmental requirements make it difficult for a local mechanic to maintain or repair vehicles.
  • Government sponsored museums are dedicated to art, technology, history, air and space, but there is no Smithsonian for the automobile. Many traditional car museums have a limited purpose beyond showcasing the collections of its founders. They're often static in nature, have limited cultural reference and unfortunately, often collapse with the death of their founders with collections sold and dispersed.
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