Examination of business and practices of licensee or applicant
- • records
(1) The Director of the Department of Consumer and Business Services may examine the business and practices of any licensee or applicant for a license when the director determines an examination to be necessary. The director may order a licensee or applicant to produce any records, books, files or other information reasonably necessary to ascertain whether or not the licensee or applicant is acting or has acted in violation of the law or otherwise contrary to the interests of the public. The expenses incurred in conducting any examination shall be paid by the licensee or applicant.
(A) Proposed, offered or executed contracts, purchase agreements, underwriting documents, policy forms and applications from the date of the proposal, offer or execution of the contract or purchase agreement, whichever is later;
(B) Checks, drafts or other evidence and documentation related to the payment, transfer, deposit or release of funds from the date of the transaction; and
(b) This section does not relieve a person of the obligation to produce these documents for the director after the retention period has expired if the person has retained the documents.
(c) Records required to be retained by this section must be legible and complete and may be retained in paper, photograph, microprocess, magnetic, mechanical or electronic media, or by any process that accurately reproduces or forms a durable medium for the reproduction of a record.
(3) The director at any time may require a licensee to fully disclose the identity of all stockholders, partners, officers and employees.
(4) Names of, and individual identification data for, all policyholders and certificate holders who have entered life settlement contracts with life settlement providers are confidential as provided in ORS 705.137 (Information that is confidential or not subject to disclosure). [1995 c.342 §13; 2001 c.377 §15; 2009 c.711 §10]
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.