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Issuer Type: State/Province
Oklahoma Capitol Improvement Authority's (OCIA) series 2019B state facilities revenue bonds
Oklahoma Capitol Improvement Authority's (OCIA) series 2018D state facilities revenue bonds
On behalf of the Oklahoma State Treasurer's Office, I would like to welcome you to our new investor relations website. We appreciate your interest and investment in bonds issued by The State, as it allows us to make critical investments in public infrastructure throughout Oklahoma. We are committed to maintaining our strong bond ratings, and we are also committed to being as transparent as possible with the investor community and public at large.
I hope you find this website useful as you seek to better understand the credit fundamentals of the State. Please do not hesitate to contact our office with suggestions for how we can be doing better. Thanks again for your interest in our bond program.
Randy McDaniel, State Treasurer
Oklahoma City—The Oklahoma Capital Improvement Authority (OCIA) announced today it is offering $13.24 million of State Agency Facilities Revenue Bonds TaxExempt Series 2020D (Oklahoma Department of Human Services Project) and $48.955 million of State Agency Facilities Revenue Bonds Federally Taxable Series 2020E (Oklahoma Tourism and Recreation Department Project) on December 3, 2020.
The bonds will be offered via negotiated sale through the OCIA’s underwriting syndicate, led by co-senior managers Morgan Stanley and Bank of Oklahoma, with Raymond James as co-manager on the transaction. The Municipal Advisor is Hilltop Securities.
A Preliminary Official Statement has been released and is available at www.ociabonds.com. The OCIA’s bonds are rated “AA-” by S&P and Fitch.
For more information:
Deputy State Treasurer/OCIA Director
Oklahoma House and Senate announce budget agreement.
April Gross Receipts to the Treasury plunged by more than half a billion dollars as the coronavirus pandemic disrupts Oklahoma’s economy, State Treasurer Randy McDaniel announced.
Gross receipts in April total $1.08 billion, a drop of $502.5 million, or 31.8 percent, from April 2019.