Working together is going to be difficult if you don't trust each other.
“Are you sure this will work?”“Trust me. I know what I'm doing.”
If you have a problem, tell your parent, teacher, or someone else you trust.
I should never have trusted him.
Their company is a trusted name in quality appliances.
Don't trust everything you read.
You can't trust the rumors.
You should trust your instincts and do what you think is right.
It is these questions which define the crisis confronting the CIA—an increasingly clear-eyed skepticism among legislators, commentators, the broad general public, and the rest of the world that American intelligence officials, when they are under pressure, can be trusted to call them as they see them. —Thomas Powers, New York Review of Books, 29 Apr. 2004
Perhaps Hollywood can't be trusted to make Hollywood-style movies anymore. —Richard Corliss, Time, 13 Dec. 2004
Whenever Eugenides presses on his themes this way, he bruises them; he stops trusting in his tale, apparently unaware that its very form incarnates its theme better than can any commentary. —James Wood, New Republic, 7 Oct. 2002
The strong man, or the junta or the plutocracy could no more be trusted with a monopoly on power than the commissariat. —Kevin Baker, Harper's, May 2001
Nagumo also trusted in the complicated battle plan for the Midway operation, which called for a diversionary raid on Alaska's Aleutian Island chain, to draw off American naval strength. —David M. Kennedy, Atlantic, March 1999
In law, a relationship between parties in which one, the trustee or fiduciary, has the power to manage property, and the other, the beneficiary, has the privilege of receiving the benefits from that property. Trusts are used in a variety of contexts, most notably in family settlements and in charitable gifts. The traditional requirements of a trust are a named beneficiary and trustee, an identified property (constituting the principal of the trust), and delivery of the property to the trustee with the intent to create a trust. Trusts are often created for the sake of advantageous tax treatment (including exemption). A charitable trust, unlike most trusts, does not require definite beneficiaries and may exist in perpetuity. See alsotrust company.