2007 ORS 673.465¹
Authority of Oregon Board of Accountancy to require fingerprints

For the purpose of requesting a state or nationwide criminal records check under ORS 181.534 (Criminal records check), the Oregon Board of Accountancy may require the fingerprints of a person who:

(1) Is applying for a license, certificate, registration or permit that is issued by the board;

(2) Is applying for renewal of a license, certificate, registration or permit that is issued by the board;

(3) Is under investigation by the board;

(4) Is applying for authority to practice public accountancy pursuant to ORS 673.153 (Holders of certificates and licenses issued by other states); or

(5)(a)(A) Is employed or applying for employment by the board; or

(B) Provides services or seeks to provide services to the board as a contractor or vendor; and

(b) Is, or will be, working or providing services in a position:

(A) In which the person has or will have access to individual Social Security numbers, dates of birth, credit card information or information that is confidential under state or federal laws, rules or regulations; or

(B) In which the person is providing information technology services and has control over, or access to, information technology systems that would allow the person to harm or make unlawful use of the information technology systems or the information contained in the systems. [2005 c.730 §53; 2007 c.619 §6]

Chapter 673

Atty. Gen. Opinions

This chapter as authorizing partnership of corpora­tion and individual, (1972) Vol 36, p 94

1 Legislative Counsel Committee, CHAPTER 673—Accountants; Tax Consultants and Preparers, https://­www.­oregonlegislature.­gov/­bills_laws/­ors/­673.­html (2007) (last ac­cessed Feb. 12, 2009).
 
2 Legislative Counsel Committee, Annotations to the Oregon Revised Stat­utes, Cumulative Supplement - 2007, Chapter 673, https://­www.­oregonlegislature.­gov/­bills_laws/­ors/­673ano.­htm (2007) (last ac­cessed Feb. 12, 2009).
 
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.