Revised September 10, 2020
Title 62: Procurement
§107. Reciprocal limitations.
(b) Legislative findings. It is hereby determined by the General Assembly to reaffirm the legislative findings contained in the act of November 28, 1986 (P.L.1465, No.146), known as the Reciprocal Limitations Act, and codified in this section:
(c) Preference for supplies. In all procurements of supplies exceeding the amount established by the department for small procurements under section 514 (relating to small procurements), all Commonwealth agencies shall give preference to those bidders or offerors offering supplies produced, manufactured, mined, grown or performed in this Commonwealth as against those bidders or offerors offering supplies produced, manufactured, mined, grown or performed in any state that gives or requires a preference to supplies produced, manufactured, mined, grown or performed in that state. The amount of the preference shall be equal to the amount of the preference applied by the other state for that particular supply.
(d) Preference for resident bidders or offerors. When a contract for construction or supplies exceeding the amount established by the department for small procurements under section 514 is to be awarded, a resident bidder or offeror shall be granted a preference as against a nonresident bidder or offeror from any state that gives or requires a preference to bidders or offerors from that state. The amount of the preference shall be equal to the amount of the preference applied by the state of the nonresident bidder or offeror.
All agencies under the jurisdiction of the Governor that purchase agricultural products shall, to the extent permitted by the laws and agreements of the United States and the Commonwealth and so as not to trigger the reciprocal preference laws of other states, purchase Pennsylvania-produced agricultural products when available at competitive prices.
Administrative Code of 1929 – Omnibus Amendments
Act of Dec. 23, 2003, P.L. 282, No. 47
Cl. 71, Session of 2003, No. 2003-47
Section 2420. State Heating Systems to be Fueled by Coal.
(a) The following words and phrases when used in this article shall have, unless the context clearly indicates otherwise, the meanings given to them in this section:
In 2015, the Texas Legislature passed House Bill 855, which requires state agencies to publish a list of the three most commonly used Web browsers on their websites. The Texas Comptroller’s most commonly used Web browsers are Google Chrome, Microsoft Internet Explorer and Apple Safari.