No later than 60 days after leaving the public office or position described on page 1, unless you take another position that
requires you to file Form 6 within the 60-day period.
All persons holding the following positions: Governor, Lieutenant Governor, Cabinet members, members of the Legislature,
State Attorneys, Public Defenders, Clerks of Circuit Courts, Sheriffs, Tax Collectors, Property Appraisers, Supervisors of Elections, County Commissioners, elected Superintendents of
Schools, members of District School Boards, Mayor and members of the Jacksonville City Council, Judges of Compensation Claims; the Duval County Superintendent of Schools, and members of the Florida
Housing Finance Corporation Board, each expressway authority, transportation authority (except the Jacksonville Transportation Authority), bridge authority, toll authority, or expressway agency created
pursuant to Chapter 348 or 343, F.S., or any other general law, and judges, as required by Canon 6, Code of Judicial Conduct.
The disclosure form is a public record and is required by law to be posted to the Commission's website.
Your Social Security number, bank account, debit, charge, and credit card numbers are not required.
If you are an active or former officer or
employee listed in Section 119.071, F.S., whose home address or other information is exempt from disclosure, the Commission will maintain that confidentiality
if you submit a written and notarized request.
Questions about this form or the ethics laws may be addressed to the Commission on Ethics, Post Office Drawer 15709, Tallahassee, Florida 32317-5709; physical address: 325 John Knox Road,
Building E, Suite 200, Tallahassee, FL 32303; telephone (850) 488-7864.
NOTE: If you are leaving office or employment during the first half of 2023, you may not have filed Form 6 for 2022. In that case, this is not the last form you will
file. Form 6F covers January 1, 2023, through your last day of office or employment. You will be required to file Form 6 for 2022 by July 1 of 2023.
[Required by Art. II, s. 8(a)(i)(1), Fla. Const.]
Report your net worth as of the date you left public office and list that date. This should be the same date used to value your assets and liabilities. In order to determine your net worth, you
will need to total the value of all your assets and subtract the amount of all of your liabilities.
Simply subtracting your liabilities from your assets will not result in an accurate net worth figure in most cases.
To total the value of your assets, add:
- The aggregate value of household goods and personal effects, as reported in the Assets section of this form;
- The value of all assets worth over $1,000, as reported in the Assets section; and,
- The total value of any assets worth less than $1,000 that were not reported or included in the category of "household goods and personal effects."
To total the amount of your liabilities, add:
- The total amount of each liability you reported in the Liabilities section of this form, except for any amounts listed in the
"joint and several liabilities not reported above" portion; and,
- The total amount of unreported liabilities (including those under $1,000, credit card and retail installment accounts, and taxes owed).
[Required by Art. II, s. 8, Fla. Const.; s. 112.3144, F.S.]
The value of your household goods and personal effects may be aggregated and reported as a lump sum,
if their aggregate value exceeds $1,000. The types of assets that can be reported in this manner are described on the form.
Describe, and state the value of, each asset you had on the reporting date you
selected for your net worth, if the asset was worth more than $1,000 and if you have not already included that asset in the aggregate value of your household goods and personal effects.
Assets include, but are not limited to, things like interests in real property; cash; stocks; bonds; certificates of deposit; interests in businesses; beneficial interests in trusts; money owed you
(including, but not limited to, loans made as a candidate to your own campaign); bank accounts in which you have an ownership interest; Deferred Retirement Option Program (DROP) accounts;
and the Florida Prepaid College Plan.
Assets also include investment products held in IRAs, brokerage accounts, and the Florida College Investment Plan.
Note that the product contained in a brokerage account, IRA, or the Florida College Investment Plan,
is your asset—not the account or plan itself.
You are not required to disclose assets owned solely by your spouse.
How to Identify or Describe the Asset:
- Real property: Identify by providing the street address of the property. If the property has no street address, identify by describing the property's location in a manner sufficient
to enable a member of the public to ascertain its location without resorting to any other source of information.
- Intangible property: Identify the type of property and the business entity or person to which or to whom it relates. Do not list simply
"stocks and bonds" or "bank accounts." For example, list "Stock (Williams Construction Co.)," "Bonds (Southern Water and Gas)," "Bank accounts (First National Bank),"
"Smith family trust," "Promissory note and mortgage (owed by John and Jane Doe)."
How to Value Assets:
- Value each asset by its fair market value on the date used in the Net Worth section of this form.
- Jointly held assets: If you hold real or personal property jointly with another person, your interest equals your legal percentage of ownership in the property.
However, assets that are held as tenants by the entirety or jointly with right of survivorship, including bank accounts held in such a
manner, must be reported at 100% of their value.
- Partnerships: You are deemed to own an interest in a partnership which corresponds to your interest in the equity of that partnership.
- Trusts: You are deemed to own an interest in a trust which corresponds to your percentage interest in the trust corpus.
- Real property may be valued at its market value for tax purposes, unless a more accurate fair market value is available.
- Marketable securities which are widely traded and whose prices are generally available should be valued based upon the closing price on the valuation date.
- Accounts, notes, and loans receivable: Value at fair market value, which generally is the amount you reasonably expect to collect.
- Closely-held businesses: Use any method of valuation which in your judgment most closely approximates fair market value, such as book value, reproduction value, liquidation value,
capitalized earnings value, capitalized cash flow value, or value established by "buy-out" agreements. It is suggested that the method of valuation chosen be indicated on the form.
- Life Insurance: Use cash surrender value less loans against the policy, plus accumulated dividends.
- The asset value of a leased vehicle is the vehicle's present value minus the lease residual (a number found on the lease document).
[Required by Art. II, s. 8, Fla. Const.; s. 112.312, F.S.]
List the name and address of each creditor to whom you owed more than $1,000 on the date you chose for your
net worth, and list the amount you owed.
Liabilities include: accounts, notes, and interest payable; debts or obligations (excluding taxes, unless the taxes have been reduced to a judgment) to governmental entities; judgments against you,
and the unpaid portion of vehicle leases.
You are not required to disclose liabilities that are solely your spouse's responsibility.
You do not have to list on the form any of the following: credit card and retail installment accounts, taxes owed (unless the taxes have been reduced to a judgment),
indebtedness on a life insurance policy owed to the company of issuance, or contingent liabilities. A "contingent liability" is one that will become an actual liability only when one or more
future events occur or fail to occur, such as where you are liable only as a partner (without personal liability) for partnership debts, or where you are liable only as a guarantor, surety,
or endorser on a promissory note. If you are a "co-maker" on a note and are jointly liable or jointly and severally liable, then it is not a contingent liability.
How to Determine the Amount of a Liability:
- Generally, the amount of the liability is the face amount of the debt.
- The amount of the liability of a vehicle lease is the sum of any past-due payments and all unpaid prospective lease payments.
- If you are the only person obligated to satisfy a liability, 100% of the liability should be listed.
- If you are jointly and severally liable with another person or entity, which often is the case where more than one person is liable on a promissory note, you should report here only the
portion of the liability that corresponds to your percentage of liability. However, if you are jointly and severally liable for a debt relating to property you own with one or more others as
tenants by the entirety or jointly, with right of survivorship, report 100% of the total amount owed.
- If you are only jointly (not jointly and severally) liable with another person or entity, your share of the liability should be determined in the same way as you determined your
share of jointly held assets.
- You owe $10,000 to a bank for student loans, $5,000 for credit card debts, and $60,000 with your spouse to a savings and loan for the mortgage on the home you own with your spouse.
You must report the name and address of the bank ($10,000 being the amount of that liability) and the name and address of the savings and loan ($60,000 being the amount of this liability).
The credit card debts need not be reported.
- You and your 50% business partner have a $100,000 business loan from a bank and you both are jointly and severally liable. Report the name and address of the bank and $50,000 as the amount
of the liability. If your liability for the loan is only as a partner, without personal liability, then the loan would be a contingent liability.
List in this part of the form the amount of each debt for which you were jointly and severally
liable, that is not reported in the "Liabilities in Excess of $1,000" part of the form. Example: You and your 50% business partner have a $100,000 business loan from a bank and you both are
jointly and severally liable. Report the name and address of the bank and $50,000 as the amount of the liability, as you reported the other 50% of the debt earlier.
[Required by Art. II, s. 8, Fla. Const.]
List the name of each source of income that provided you with more than $1,000 of income during the disclosure period,
the address of that source, and the amount of income received from that source. The income of your spouse need not be disclosed; however, if there is joint income to you and your spouse from
property you own jointly (such as interest or dividends from a bank account or stocks), you should include all of that income.
"Income" means the same as "gross income" for federal income tax purposes, even if the income is not actually taxable, such as interest on tax-free bonds. Examples of income include:
compensation for services, gross income from business, gains from property dealings, interest, rents, dividends, pensions, IRA distributions, distributive share of partnership gross income,
and alimony if it is considered gross income under federal law, but not child support. Where income is derived from a business activity you should report the income to you, as calculated for
income tax purposes, rather than the income to the business.
- If you owned stock in and were employed by a corporation and received more than $1,000 of income (salary, commissions, dividends, etc.) from the company, you should list the name of the
company, its address, and the total amount of income received from it.
- If you were a partner in a law firm and your distributive share of partnership gross income exceeded $1,000, you should list the name of the firm, its address, and the amount of your
- If you received dividend or interest income from investments in stocks and bonds, list only each individual company from which you received more than $1,000. Do not aggregate income from all
of these investments.
- If more than $1,000 of income was gained from the sale of property, then you should list as a source of income the name of the purchaser, the purchaser's address, and the amount of gain from
the sale. If the purchaser's identity is unknown, such as where securities listed on an exchange are sold through a brokerage firm, the source of income should be listed simply as "sale of
(name of company) stock," for example.
- If more than $1,000 of your income was in the form of interest from one particular financial institution (aggregating interest from all CD's, accounts, etc., at that institution), list the name
of the institution, its address, and the amount of income from that institution.
This part is intended to require the disclosure of major customers, clients, and other sources of income
to businesses in which you own an interest. It is not for reporting income from second jobs.
That kind of income should be reported as a
"Primary Source of Income." You will not have anything to report unless:
- You owned (either directly or indirectly in the form of an equitable or beneficial interest) during the disclosure period, more than 5% of the total assets or capital stock of a business
entity (a corporation, partnership, limited partnership, LLC, proprietorship, joint venture, trust, firm, etc., doing business in Florida);
- You received more than $1,000 in gross income from that business entity during the period.If your ownership and gross income exceeded the two thresholds listed above, then for that business
entity you must list every source of income to the business entity which exceeded 10% of the business entity's gross income (computed on the basis of the business entity's most recently completed
fiscal year), the source's address, the source's principal business activity, and the name of the business entity in which you owned an interest. You do not have to list the amount of income
the business derived from that major source of income.
- You are the sole proprietor of a dry cleaning business, from which you received more than $1,000 in gross income last year. If only one customer, a uniform rental company, provided more
than 10% of your dry cleaning business, you must list the name of your business, the name of the uniform rental company, its address, and its principal business activity (uniform rentals).
- You are a 20% partner in a partnership that owns a shopping mall and your gross partnership income exceeded $1,000.
You should list the name of the partnership, the name of each tenant of the mall that provided more than 10% of the partnership's gross income, and the tenant's address and principal business
[Required by s. 112.3145, F.S.]
The types of businesses covered in this section include: state and federally chartered banks; state and federal savings and loan associations; cemetery companies; insurance companies;
mortgage companies; credit unions; small loan companies; alcoholic beverage licensees; pari-mutuel wagering companies; utility companies; entities controlled by the Public Service Commission;
and entities granted a franchise to operate by either a city or a county government.
You are required to make this disclosure if you own or owned (either directly or indirectly in the form of an equitable or beneficial interest) at any time during the disclosure period, more
than 5% of the total assets or capital stock of one of the types of business entities listed above. You also must complete this part of the form for each of these types of businesses for which you
are, or were at any time during the disclosure period, an officer, director, partner, proprietor, or agent (other than a resident agent solely for service of process).
If you have or held such a position or ownership interest in one of these types of businesses, list: the name of the business, its address and principal business activity,
and the position held with the business (if any). Also, if you own(ed) more than a 5% interest in the business, as described above, you must indicate that fact and describe the nature of your