Personnel deployment disclosure
- • contents
- • preference for bidder or proposer that will employ more workers in state
- • rules
- • exception
(1) A bidder or proposer that submits a bid or proposal for a public contract may submit with the bid or proposal a personnel deployment disclosure. A personnel deployment disclosure that a bidder or proposer submits under this section must state:
(a) The number of workers that the bidder or proposer and the bidder or proposer’s subcontractors plan to deploy to perform the work described in the invitation to bid or the request for proposals;
(b) The number of workers that the bidder or proposer and the bidder’s or proposer’s first-tier subcontractors will employ within this state; and
(c) The number of jobs in each of the categories described in paragraphs (a) and (b) of this subsection that would be a newly created job.
(2) A state contracting agency that receives a personnel deployment disclosure from a bidder or proposer under subsection (1) of this section may consider the personnel deployment disclosure in evaluating a bid or proposal if the contracting agency states in the solicitation documents for a procurement that the state contracting agency will consider a personnel deployment disclosure. The state contracting agency may give a preference to a bid or proposal that states that the bidder or proposer will employ more workers within this state than a competing bid or proposal if the bids or proposals otherwise suit the state contracting agency’s specifications for the procurement equally well.
(3) The Director of the Oregon Department of Administrative Services, the Attorney General and a state contracting agency that adopts rules under ORS 279A.065 (Model rules generally) may adopt rules to prescribe the form and contents of a personnel deployment disclosure and otherwise to implement the provisions of this section.
(4) This section does not apply to the Secretary of State or the State Treasurer. [2012 c.53 §6]
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.