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The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that because the Commissioner of Education has no financial interest in either Achievement First or Amistad Academy, and because neither entity is an associated business, he is free to take official action that would affect charter schools generally or those entities specifically.The Citizen's Ethics Advisory Board concluded that members of the Connecticut Bar Examining Committee (CBEC), appointed by judges, are not public officials pursuant to General Statutes 1-79 (k).The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that the expenditures made by the Connecticut Academy of Science and Engineering to administer a Fellowship Program to the General Assembly do not trigger lobbyist registration and services provided by Fellows under the Fellowship Program constitute a permissible gift to the state.

The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that because the Commissioner of Education has no financial interest in either Achievement First or Amistad Academy, and because neither entity is an associated business, he is free to take official action that would affect charter schools generally or those entities specifically.The Citizen's Ethics Advisory Board concluded that members of the Connecticut Bar Examining Committee (CBEC), appointed by judges, are not public officials pursuant to General Statutes 1-79 (k).The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that the expenditures made by the Connecticut Academy of Science and Engineering to administer a Fellowship Program to the General Assembly do not trigger lobbyist registration and services provided by Fellows under the Fellowship Program constitute a permissible gift to the state.

CBEC members are not, therefore, subject to the Code of Ethics for Public Officials.

The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that former employees of the Department of Labor may not be retained by their former state agency as consultants through a vendor contract within the first year after their retirement from state service, without violating General Statutes The Citizen's Ethics Advisory Board concluded that the Petitioner is not a communicator lobbyist, as defined in 1-91, if he has registered to lobby but has neither received nor agreed to receive $2000 or more in compensation or reimbursement for actual expenses, or both, in a calendar year.

The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that the Connecticut Bioscience Innovation Fund Advisory Committee is "part of" Connecticut Innovations, Inc., for purposes of 1-84b (b), meaning that the petitioner may not accept a paid position with the latter within one year of leaving her unpaid position with the former.

The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that the Commissioner of the Public Utilities Regulatory Authority may accept outside employment as a member of the board of directors of an out of state private corporation because he was hired by virtue of his experience and provided that he adheres to the restrictions discussed in the opinion.

The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that the Chair of the Public Utilities Regulatory Authority may take official action on matters that may affect the financial interests of her husband, who is employed as a Vice President by the Connecticut Green Bank, a quasi-public agency, provided (1) that she prepares and files a written conflict statement under General Statutes 1-86 (a), or (2) that the proposed mitigation mechanism has been set in place at, and is adhered to by, the Connecticut Green Edsall was a state employee as of December 28, 2016, the date he and UConn executed a binding and enforceable employment contract, and thathis subsequent negotiations with UConn concerning his sons salary (among other things) were therefore impermissible under General Statutes 1-84 (c); and (2) that 1-84 (c) prohibits Randy Edsalls son from being employed by UConn as one of his fathers assistant football coaches.

The Citizen's Ethics Advisory Board executed an Order to the Office of State Ethics Enforcement Division Regarding Advisory Opinion No.concluded that the petitioners role as a ranking member of the Energy and Technology Committeea role, we note, that he relinquished after accepting employment with NUdid not create a conflict so significant as to prohibit him from being employed by an entity subject to the Committees jurisdiction.concluded that only a sponsor of an event to which a public official or state employee is invited in his or her official capacity may pay or reimburse necessary expenses pursuant to General Statutes 1-84 (k).The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that a former employee of the Connecticut Green Bank may engage in post-state employment as the head of a private business which will provide funding to projects that have been approved by the Green Bank so long as she abides by the restrictions explained in the opinion.Application of the Code of Ethics to Post State Employment The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that a soon-to-be former state employee of the Department of Education may engage in post-state employment in a position responsible for support of state departments of education, including Connecticut, as the contract between the state and new employer was signed more than one year from the proposed date of resignation, and so long as she abides by the restrictions explained in the opinion.Speaker may accept outside employment with Everyone Can Help Out, provided that he does not solicit business from either client or communicator lobbyists, that he is hired by virtue of his expertise (rather than his state office), and that he abides by the limitations discussed in the opinion.as defined in 1-91(20), is not a "communicator lobbyist," as defined in 1-91 (22), but that the question of whether a business organization may thus make an ad book purchase under 9-601a (b) (1) (B) must be answered by the State Elections Enforcement Commission.concluded that a state representative who is not chair of any committee, may accept outside employment with the Cancer Support Community of Southern Connecticut, provided that he abides by the limitations discussed in the opinion.The Citizens' Ethics Advisory Board concluded that the (1) Petitioner may take official action as to entities with which he had, but no longer has, a financial relationship; (2) besides the bribery prohibition, there are no constraints on contributions his wifes campaign may receive, nor is he constrained by those contributions; (3) he was entitled to accept an honorarium for his Cleveland speech given that he used personal time and was invited by virtue of his expertise; and (4) he may continue to play a role in the consulting firm with an eye toward ending his connection with it, provided that he abides by the conflict provisions.The Citizen's Ethics Advisory Board concluded that a Connecticut company is a non-restricted donor for purposes of the Ethics Code, and its donation of a company airplane for use by University of Connecticuts Division of Athletics representatives and guests to travel in connection with University business constitutes a permissible gift to the state under 1-79 (e) (5).The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that a permanent (full-time) legislative employee who voluntarily reduces his or her work schedule to less than 40 hours and uses compensatory, vacation and/or personal time to cover the remaining hours is not part-time for purposes of an exemption to the outside employment restrictions under General Statutes 1-84 (d) and, therefore, may not make use of the exemption.The Citizens Ethics Advisory Board concluded that the prohibition in General Statutes 1-97 (c) (2)which bars a lobbyist from attempt[ing] to influence any legislative or administrative action for the purpose of thereafter being employed to secure its defeatis violated only if there is evidence (be it direct or circumstantial) of a lobbyists make-work intent at the time he or she attempts to influence such action (i.e., intent to be employed afterward to secure its defeat).

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