Connecticut Laws - Title 4b State Real Property
Sec. 4b-133. Security audits and recommendations.

Sec. 4b-133. Security audits and recommendations. (420)(1-click HTML)

(a) The commissioner may conduct or require a security audit of any building or structure owned or leased by a state agency, as defined in section 4b-130, to determine the security characteristics of such building or structure. Such security audit shall be conducted in cooperation with the state agency owning or occupying the building or structure. (421)

(b) Any recommendations for security improvements in any such security audit shall be based on the audit's findings and, at a minimum, shall bring the audited building or structure into compliance with the security standards established under section 4b-132. (422)

(c) The commissioner shall be the sole authority and have all oversight responsibility for implementing security audit recommendations for capital improvements made under subsections (a) and (b) of this section. Such responsibility shall include, but not be limited to, prioritizing facilities requiring security improvements. (423)

(d) Notwithstanding subsection (a) of this section, the commissioner may waive the requirement for a security audit for any building or structure if an assessment of the facility's security needs, comparable in the commissioner's opinion to a Department of Public Works' security audit, has been applied to the facility. (424)


Our Mission

Our mission is to provide citizens free access to the laws and codes of their state utilizing a unique search engine that matches clients with qualified legal professionals who can help with specific issues.

Our goal is to do this in a manner that promotes open government and freedom of information, while providing attorneys with valuable tools to connect with qualified prospects in need of professional services.

Ignorance Is No Excuse
Your Right To Know The Law

All citizens have a right to have access to the laws that govern them. Citizen awareness and participation in government is fundamental to ensuring a sound democracy.

Although unfettered access to the law is a fundamental right to all citizens, there is no substitute for experienced legal counsel.

We do not recommend self-representation. We do, however, recognize that in an age where people routinely research legal matters online using everything from a smartphone to their xbox, both attorneys and clients alike can benefit from this resource.