Persons qualifying as account holders
(1) A person who qualifies to become an account holder may enter into an agreement with a fiduciary organization for the establishment of an individual development account.
(2) To become an account holder a person must, in addition to meeting any other qualifications, be a member of a lower income household that has a net worth of less than $20,000. As used in this subsection, "net worth" means the value of all assets owned in whole or part by household members, other than equity in a residence and in one vehicle, minus the total debts and obligations of household members, all as measured at the time that the person applies to establish the account.
(3) Every account holder, with support from the fiduciary organization, shall develop a personal development plan to advance account holder self-reliance. The personal development plan must include appropriate coaching, mentorship, social support, financial adequacy training and asset-specific training designed to increase the independence of the person and the person’s household through achievement of the account’s approved purpose.
(4) Notwithstanding subsection (1) of this section, a fiduciary organization may refuse to allow a qualified person to establish an account if establishment of the account would result in the members of a lower income household having more than one account. Notwithstanding subsection (1) of this section, a fiduciary organization shall refuse to allow a qualified person to establish an account if establishment of the account would result in the members of a lower income household having more than two accounts. [1999 c.1000 §3; 2007 c.765 §3]
Note: Section 8, chapter 765, Oregon Laws 2007, provides:
Sec. 8. The amendments to ORS 458.680 (Persons qualifying as account holders) (3) by section 3 of this 2007 Act apply to holders of accounts established on or after the effective date of this 2007 Act [July 16, 2007]. [2007 c.765 §8]
Note: See note under 458.670 (Definitions for ORS 458.670 to 458.700).
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.