Authority of Department of Revenue to require fingerprints
For the purpose of requesting a state or nationwide criminal records check under ORS 181A.195 (Criminal records check), the Department of Revenue may require the fingerprints of a person who:
(1)(a) Is employed or applying for employment by the department; or
(b) Provides services or seeks to provide services to the department as a contractor or volunteer; and
(2) Is, or will be, working or providing services in a position:
(a) 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 the information technology systems or the information contained in the systems;
(b) In which the person has access to information, the disclosure of which is prohibited by state or federal laws, rules or regulations or information that is defined as confidential under state or federal laws, rules or regulations;
(c) That has payroll functions or in which the person has responsibility for receiving, receipting or depositing money or negotiable instruments, for billing, collections or other financial transactions or for purchasing or selling property or has access to property held in trust or to private property in the temporary custody of the state;
(d) That has mailroom duties as the primary duty or job function of the position;
(e) In which the person has access to personal information about employees or members of the public including Social Security numbers, dates of birth, driver license numbers, personal financial information or criminal background information; or
(f) In which the person has access to tax or financial information of individuals or business entities. [2005 c.730 §50]
Note: 305.078 (Authority of Department of Revenue to require fingerprints) was enacted into law by the Legislative Assembly but was not added to or made a part of ORS chapter 305 or any series therein by legislative action. See Preface to Oregon Revised Statutes for further explanation.
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.