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Oklahoma State Treasurer

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

State Treasurer of
the State of Oklahoma
Seal of Oklahoma.svg
Great Seal of the State of Oklahoma
Incumbent
Randy McDaniel

since January 1, 2019
Term lengthFour years, renewable once (maximum lifetime)
FormationNovember 16, 1907
WebsiteState Treasurer's Website

The State Treasurer of Oklahoma is the chief custodian of Oklahoma’s cash deposits, monies from bond sales, and other securities and collateral and directs the investments of those assets. The treasurer provides for the safe and efficient operation of state government through effective banking, investment, and cash management. The state treasurer has the powers of a typical chief financial officer for a corporation.[1]

The State Treasurer of Oklahoma is Randy McDaniel, who was elected as State Treasurer in the 2018 election.

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Transcription

Contents

Office of Treasurer

Seal of Oklahoma.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Oklahoma

Constitutional requirements

As with all offices established by the Oklahoma Constitution in Article VI, any person running for the office of State Treasurer of Oklahoma must be citizen of the State of Oklahoma, at least thirty-one years of age and a resident of the United States for ten years.

Election

Elections for the state treasurer are held on a four-year concurrent basis with the election of the governor. After all votes are collected, the Legislature of Oklahoma shall convene in the hall of the House of Representatives and the Speaker of the House of Representatives announce the results of the elections in the presence of a majority of each branch of the Legislature. The persons having the highest number of votes for the office of the state treasurer shall be declared duly elected. However, in case two or more shall have an equal and the highest number of votes for the office of state treasurer, the Legislature shall, by joint ballot, choose one of the said persons having an equal and the highest number of votes for the office of state treasurer.

Term(s) of office

The state treasurer’s four-year term begins on the first Monday in January falling the general election and runs concurrently with that term of the Governor of Oklahoma. The Constitution of Oklahoma places no limit to the number of terms a candidate may serve in succession or in total.

Oath of office

"I, ........., do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will support, obey, and defend the Constitution of the United States, and the Constitution of the State of Oklahoma, and that I will not, knowingly, receive, directly or indirectly, any money or other valuable thing, for the performance or nonperformance of any act or duty pertaining to my office, other than the compensation allowed by law; I further swear (or affirm) that I will faithfully discharge my duties as State Treasurer of the State of Oklahoma to the best of my ability."

Powers and duties

The state treasurer has the following specific statutory and constitutional responsibilities:

  • Receiving, depositing, and disbursing all state funds
  • Investing temporary surplus funds
  • Investing specific funds for other state agencies where authorized
  • Requiring banks to furnish collateral sufficient to secure deposits of state and other public funds
  • Paying of interest on the state's bonded debt and the redeeming of the debt at maturity
  • Maintaining a safekeeping operation for securities owned by various state agencies, and those securities pledged as collateral to other state agencies
  • Processing and distributing all State checks (known as warrants)
  • Administering the Business Link and Agricultural Link Programs
  • Administering the Unclaimed Property Program

Approximately $10 billion is deposited each year at the state treasurer's office into the Oklahoma State Treasury. This includes state tax revenues, such as income tax and gross production tax receipts; federal funds, such as matching funds for highway construction; and other tax revenues, such as the motor fuel tax, which are collected by the state but then apportioned to the counties and cities.

The state treasurer has no power to impose taxes, set tax rates or collect taxes; only to make sure all public funds are properly accounted for once it has been collected or distributed by other executive branch entities. Also, the state treasurer doesn't formulate the state's annual budget nor does the office have any authority to impound funds allocated by the Oklahoma State Legislature.

To earn additional revenue for Oklahoma, the state treasurer invests money which is not immediately needed to fund government operations. The office has an average of $5 billion of taxpayers’ money in its investment portfolio. The Treasurer's investments are strictly governed by Oklahoma statutes and the Treasurer's investment policy.

Many of the treasurer's duties require the advice of both the Governor of Oklahoma and the Attorney General of Oklahoma, such as the ability to determine the use of the State's surplus funds. Constitutionally the state treasurer presides over or is a member of four state boards and commissions.

Commission Position
Oklahoma College Savings Plan Board of Trustees Chairman
Board of Investors of the Oklahoma Tobacco Settlement Endowment Trust Chairman
State Industrial Finance Authority Non-Voting Member
State Board of Equalization Member

Office of the State Treasurer

Office of the State Treasurer
Seal of Oklahoma.svg
Agency overview
Formed1907
Preceding agency
HeadquartersOklahoma State Capitol
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Employees49 (FY2013)
Annual budget$8.4 million (FY2013)
Minister responsible
Agency executive
  • Regina Burcham, Chief of Staff
WebsiteOffice of the State Treasurer

The Office of the State Treasurer is the state agency which supports the state treasurer. The office provides banking and investment services for state agencies, reuniting individuals and businesses with their unclaimed property, and promoting economic development Statewide. The agency consists of the treasurer's staff. Staffers work in the treasurer's offices in the Oklahoma State Capitol in Oklahoma City.

As of 2013, the agency has an annual budget of approximately $8.4 million.[2] The budget provides funding for approximately 49 full-time employees.

Organization

  • State treasurer
    • Chief deputy treasurer
      • Human resources
      • Investment portfolio accounting and reporting
      • Banking services
        • Banking operations
        • Treasury services
      • Finance and budget
      • Unclaimed property
    • Deputy treasurer for policy/chief of staff
    • Deputy treasurer for communications and program administration
    • Chief investment officer
    • Compliance officer/internal auditor

Relationship with the governor

The state treasurer is an independently elected officer with both constitutional and statutory authority. As such, the governor has no direct authority over the state treasurer. However, Oklahoma's history of electing governors and treasurers of the same party has often led to positive working relationships between the two offices. With Governor Mary Fallin and State Treasurer Ken A. Miller, both Republicans, Oklahoma has had a governor and state treasurer of the same party since 2003.

The state treasurer is the state's elected chief fiscal officer and is directly accountable to the voters. In contrast, the governor's secretary of finance reports directly to the governor. Only once in recent history has a state treasurer also served as the governor's budget advisor; Governor Brad Henry appointed Miller's predecessor Scott Meacham as his secretary of finance and revenue, giving Meacham supervision over all finance agencies of the State government.

When the governor and state treasurer are of different parties, the state treasurer's role in state government is often minimal.

The governor, acting through the Oklahoma Office of Management and Enterprise Services (whose director serves at the pleasure of the governor), is responsible for submitting an annual budget request to the legislature, which is charged with crafting the funding decisions. The governor does have veto power to influence the end result of the budget process. Once the budget is enacted, the state treasurer has no power to alter the budget or to impound funds, but the success of the treasurer's investments influence the funds available for allocation.

Office-holders

The following is a list of those individuals who have serve as state treasurer for Oklahoma:[3]

Name Party Term Start Term End
J. A. Menefee Democratic November 16, 1907 January 9, 1911
Robert Dunlop Democratic January 9, 1911 January 11, 1915
W. L. Alexander Democratic January 11, 1915 January 13, 1919
A. N. Leecraft Democratic January 13, 1919 January 8, 1923
A. S. J. Shaw Democratic January 13, 1923 January 10, 1927
Richard A. Sneed Democratic January 10, 1927 January 12, 1931
Ray Weems Democratic January 12, 1931 January 15, 1935
Hugh L. Harrell Democratic January 15, 1935 1935
Hubert L. Bolen Democratic 1935 January 9, 1939
Carl B. Sebring Democratic January 9, 1939 January 11, 1943
A. S. J. Shaw Democratic January 11, 1943 January 13, 1947
John D. Conner Democratic January 13, 1947 January 8, 1951
A. S. J. Shaw Democratic January 8, 1951 January 10, 1955
John D. Conner Democratic January 10, 1955 January 12, 1959
William A. Burkhart Democratic January 12, 1959 January 14, 1963
Cowboy Pink Williams Democratic January 14, 1963 January 9, 1967
Leo Winters Democratic January 9, 1967 January 12, 1987
Ellis Edwards Democratic January 12, 1987 January 14, 1991
Claudette Henry Republican January 14, 1991 January 9, 1995
Robert Butkin Democratic January 9, 1995 June 1, 2005
Scott Meacham Democratic June 1, 2005 January 10, 2011
Ken Miller Republican January 10, 2011 January 1, 2019
Randy McDaniel Republican January 1, 2019 present

References

  1. ^ State treasurer
  2. ^ Executive Budget, Office of Management and Enterprise Services (accessed May 12, 2013)
  3. ^ [1]

See also

This page was last edited on 9 January 2019, at 16:32
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