Meetings are THE essential method of conducting business for common interest communities (CICs).
State statutes require varying degrees of accountability and transparency related to meetings of members and meetings of the Board. REMEMBER, statutes establish minimum requirements, not best practices. Your community deserves to be its very best!
WHAT ARE MEETINGS?
Meetings generally require simultaneous contemporaneous communications by a quorum of members of a governing body:
California law forbids email communications between a quorum of Board members except in case of emergency: Civ. Code § 4090 & Civ. Code § 4910
N.B. You can violate the law even if you fail to take a vote or final action. The general intent of the legislature in states that require open meetings is that all deliberations occur in a noticed setting that's available for homeowners to observe in real time.
WHAT AREN'T MEETINGS?
Incidental and/or social gatherings where association business is NOT considered amongst a quorum of Board members (directors).
Common interest communities (CICs) have THREE distinct, officially recognized types of business meetings:
Board meetings — These include appointed and elected directors and officers
Committee meetings — These include officially recognized volunteers serving on officially recognized committees
Member meetings — These include any owner / member
Preparation requires a MINIMUM of: adequate notice and readily available supporting material:
UCIOA requires materials distributed to the Board before a meeting to be made reasonably available to unit owners.
"Adequate notice" in Florida requires agendas that specifically identify all agenda items at least 48 hours in advance
Combine the of the above for meeting preparation best practice:
If any materials are distributed to the Board or any Committee before their respective meeting, copies of those materials must be made available to all Unit Owners / Lot Owners to review at no cost and by electronic delivery no less than two (2) business days before the meeting, except that copies of unapproved meeting minutes or materials that are to be considered in executive session need not be disclosed. Board Meeting materials must include a sufficiently detailed agenda that includes all the topics to be actioned and/or discussed. Materials that are not available two (2) business days before a meeting shall be made available to the Unit Owners / Lot Owners at the same time as they are made available to the Board or the Committee.
HOW DO YOU MAKE PROGRESS WHEN OPEN MEETINGS ARE REQUIRED?
Conduct effective meetings that provide enough time to accomplish all the necessary business at hand. View our CIC Meeting Survey results.
Consider meeting frequency. One meeting every month is the most popular meeting frequency.
Consider meeting duration. One hour is a popular minimum standard, but is it enough to provide for due consideration of all your business decisions?
Use email (in states other than California) to communicate ideas
In California, use a "hub and spoke" concept where a central person communicates amongst the Board members separately
CAUTION: email is NOT intended for making decisions before meeting in an open forum. Email is prudent to air questions, concerns and work through the details of policies, procedures, etc. that cannot be reasonably resolved during a meeting.
Florida specifically prohibits email as a decision-making tool via 718.112(1)(c), 720.303(2)(a) and 719.106(1)(c) and 723.078(2)(c).
CICs outside of CA, FL and not governed by a UCIOA statute (allowing only ministerial actions between meetings) can usually take action without a meeting via unanimous written consent that typically occurs via email or a consent resolution.
Delegate support functions to: your community association manager (CAM) and management company, your staff, individual directors, etc.
Stand up one or more committees (that require open meetings themselves) and delegate specific tasks / work effort
Meeting minutes are THE official record of actions and decisions of a governing body. Nothing else matters.*
See this explanation from California about "missing minutes."
Failure to create correctly worded motions during meetings is as problematic as failing to accurately record those motions in the minutes.
Some associations have adopted policies to keep an audio recording of a meeting until such time as the draft meeting minutes have been approved and then the recordings are destroyed. WHY is this important and why do many attorneys eschew the recording of meetings?
An audio or audio + video recording of a meeting proves exactly what was said and done. That could contradict the official written record (meeting minutes) creating a legal landmine.
13 states have some form of all-party consent statutes; four have mixed-party consent and the rest have one-party consent.
* Florida statutes specifically allow owners (members) to record meetings in 718.112(1)(c) and 720.306(10).
* Texas statutes allow audio recordings of meetings in 215.007 and also specify exactly what the record (minutes) must contain:
the subject of each motion or inquiry, regardless of whether the board takes action on the motion or inquiry, and
indicate each vote, order, decision, or other action taken by the board
You might decide to outsource capturing meeting minutes to your management company or a third party vendor. Management companies typically charge $100 or more per meeting to capture minutes. Third parties charge varying fees. N.B. If the minute-taker is not present during your meeting, you're going to have to record the meeting so someone can transcribe and condense what occurred.
APPROVAL of meeting minutes should occur at the next regular meeting. Certain statutes, like TPC 215.007, require that the board shall approve the minutes of a board meeting not later than the next regular board meeting.
EXCEPT for annual meeting minutes.
"Minutes of one annual meeting should not be held for action until the next one a year later." RONR quote from Davis-Sterling.com
If the assembly isn’t meeting again for a long time (if at all), such as in annual membership meetings or conventions of delegates, the process of approving the minutes is delegated to a special committee or an executive board. This practice produces an approved and legal record of the meeting shortly after the meeting closes but before memories of what occurred in the meeting fade. — Robert's Rules for Approving the Minutes
READ: The Content and Approval of minutes (RONR Newly Revised 12th Edition)
The minimum requirements for executive session are prescribed by statute in many states. Here's a robust example:
The Board and Committees may hold an executive session only during a regular or special meeting of the Board or a committee.
A final vote or action may not be taken during an executive session and must be made during an open meeting.
Before convening in executive session, the presiding officer or their designee shall publicly announce the purpose for excluding the Unit Owners / Lot Owners from the meeting place and the approximate time when the executive session will be concluded.
The executive session may be extended to a stated later time by announcement of the presiding officer or their designee.
The announced purpose of excluding the Unit Owners / Lot Owners must be entered into the minutes of the meeting.
PROCEDURE: To function in executive session, the Board votes to adjourn a regular or special meeting and then votes to bring the executive session to order. The Board subsequently votes to adjourn the executive session and bring the regular or special meeting back to order. Thereafter, meeting minutes are required to provide a non-confidential record sufficiently detailed to allow a Director who did not attend such executive session to discern the relevant outcomes. For example, an executive session focusing on employee compensation might require a confidential compensation ledger detailing employee names and earnings. Meeting minutes might state that employee compensation adjustments were made pursuant to the compensation ledger.
CONTENT RESTRICTIONS: An executive session may be held only to:
(i) Consult with the Association's attorney concerning legal matters;
(ii) Discuss existing or potential litigation or mediation, arbitration, or administrative proceedings; for the purposes of this section, administrative proceedings include, but are not limited to enforcement of the governing documents against specific parties;
(iii) Discuss labor or personnel matters; for the purposes of this section, volunteers are not considered personnel;
(iv) Discuss contracts, leases, and other commercial transactions to purchase or provide goods or services currently being negotiated, including the review of bids or proposals, if premature general knowledge of those matters would place the Association at a disadvantage; or
(v) Prevent public knowledge of the matter to be discussed if the Board or committee determines that public knowledge would violate the privacy of any person; for the purposes of this section, the following are not considered a violation of privacy:
Board Officer and Committee chair elections including all discussion of candidates
Director appointments including all discussion of candidates
disputes relevant to the discharge of volunteer service in the roles to which such persons were appointed or elected
CICs most often follow the procedures set forth in the latest edition of Robert's Rules of Order (RONR) as prescribed in their bylaws
Notably, Boards with less than around a dozen members can conduct meetings using informal procedures (see pg. 161 RONR In Brief)
seeking recognition to speak by raising a hand instead of standing
motions need not be seconded
members of the governing body may speak any number of times, except with regard to appeals
informal discussion is permitted without a pending motion
votes can be taken by a show of hands instead of orally
clear proposals can be actioned without a formal motion
the chairperson can participate in debate, make motions and vote without giving up the chair
We have an entire page dedicated to parliamentary procedure.
“Board meeting” means either of the following:
(a) A congregation, at the same time and place, of a sufficient number of directors to establish a quorum of the board, to hear, discuss, or deliberate upon any item of business that is within the authority of the board.
(b) A teleconference, where a sufficient number of directors to establish a quorum of the board, in different locations, are connected by electronic means, through audio or video, or both. A teleconference meeting shall be conducted in a manner that protects the rights of members of the association and otherwise complies with the requirements of this act. Except for a meeting that will be held solely in executive session or conducted under Section 5450, the notice of the teleconference meeting shall identify at least one physical location so that members of the association may attend, and at least one director or a person designated by the board shall be present at that location. Participation by directors in a teleconference meeting constitutes presence at that meeting as long as all directors participating are able to hear one another, as well as members of the association speaking on matters before the board.
(a) The board shall not take action on any item of business outside of a board meeting.
(b) (1) Notwithstanding Section 7211 of the Corporations Code, the board shall not conduct a meeting via a series of electronic transmissions, including, but not limited to, electronic mail, except as specified in paragraph (2).
(2) Electronic transmissions may be used as a method of conducting an emergency board meeting if all directors, individually or collectively, consent in writing to that action, and if the written consent or consents are filed with the minutes of the board meeting. These written consents may be transmitted electronically.
California Civ Code Civil Code § 4935 - Executive Session Meetings (additional details: Davis-Sterling.com)
(a) The board may adjourn to, or meet solely in, executive session to consider litigation, matters relating to the formation of contracts with third parties, member discipline, personnel matters, or to meet with a member, upon the member’s request, regarding the member’s payment of assessments, as specified in Section 5665.
(b) The board shall adjourn to, or meet solely in, executive session to discuss member discipline, if requested by the member who is the subject of the discussion. That member shall be entitled to attend the executive session.
(c) The board shall adjourn to, or meet solely in, executive session to discuss a payment plan pursuant to Section 5665.
(d) The board shall adjourn to, or meet solely in, executive session to decide whether to foreclose on a lien pursuant to subdivision (b) of Section 5705.
(e) Any matter discussed in executive session shall be generally noted in the minutes of the immediately following meeting that is open to the entire membership.
N.B. Below are excerpts of Florida condominium statutes. 720.303(2)(a), 720.306 and 719.106(1)(c). are the companion FL CIC statutes.
718.112(1)(c) Board of Administration Meetings
(c) Meetings of the board of administration at which a quorum of the members is present are open to all unit owners.
Members of the board of administration may use e-mail as a means of communication but may not cast a vote on an association matter via e-mail.
A unit owner may tape record or videotape the meetings. The division shall adopt reasonable rules governing the tape recording and videotaping of the meeting.
The right to attend such meetings includes the right to speak at such meetings with reference to all designated agenda items. The association may adopt written reasonable rules governing the frequency, duration, and manner of unit owner statements.
1. Adequate notice of all board meetings, which must specifically identify all agenda items, must be posted conspicuously on the condominium property at least 48 continuous hours before the meeting except in an emergency.
If 20 percent of the voting interests petition the board to address an item of business, the board, within 60 days after receipt of the petition, shall place the item on the agenda at its next regular board meeting or at a special meeting called for that purpose.
An item not included on the notice may be taken up on an emergency basis by a vote of at least a majority plus one of the board members. Such emergency action must be noticed and ratified at the next regular board meeting.
Written notice of a meeting at which a non-emergency special assessment or an amendment to rules regarding unit use will be considered must be mailed, delivered, or electronically transmitted to the unit owners and posted conspicuously on the condominium property at least 14 days before the meeting. Evidence of compliance with this 14-day notice requirement must be made by an affidavit executed by the person providing the notice and filed with the official records of the association.
Notice of any meeting in which regular or special assessments against unit owners are to be considered must specifically state that assessments will be considered and provide the estimated cost and description of the purposes for such assessments.
Upon notice to the unit owners, the board shall, by duly adopted rule, designate a specific location on the condominium property where all notices of board meetings must be posted. If there is no condominium property where notices can be posted, notices shall be mailed, delivered, or electronically transmitted to each unit owner at least 14 days before the meeting. In lieu of or in addition to the physical posting of the notice on the condominium property, the association may, by reasonable rule, adopt a procedure for conspicuously posting and repeatedly broadcasting the notice and the agenda on a closed-circuit cable television system serving the condominium association. However, if broadcast notice is used in lieu of a notice physically posted on condominium property, the notice and agenda must be broadcast at least four times every broadcast hour of each day that a posted notice is otherwise required under this section. If broadcast notice is provided, the notice and agenda must be broadcast in a manner and for a sufficient continuous length of time so as to allow an average reader to observe the notice and read and comprehend the entire content of the notice and the agenda.
In addition to any of the authorized means of providing notice of a meeting of the board, the association may, by rule, adopt a procedure for conspicuously posting the meeting notice and the agenda on a website serving the condominium association for at least the minimum period of time for which a notice of a meeting is also required to be physically posted on the condominium property.
Any rule adopted shall, in addition to other matters, include a requirement that the association send an electronic notice in the same manner as a notice for a meeting of the members, which must include a hyperlink to the website where the notice is posted, to unit owners whose e-mail addresses are included in the association’s official records.
2. Meetings of a committee to take final action on behalf of the board or make recommendations to the board regarding the association budget are subject to this paragraph. Meetings of a committee that does not take final action on behalf of the board or make recommendations to the board regarding the association budget are subject to this section, unless those meetings are exempted from this section by the bylaws of the association.
3. Notwithstanding any other law, the requirement that board meetings and committee meetings be open to the unit owners does not apply to:
a. Meetings between the board or a committee and the association’s attorney, with respect to proposed or pending litigation, if the meeting is held for the purpose of seeking or rendering legal advice; or
b. Board meetings held for the purpose of discussing personnel matters.
(d) Unit Owner Meetings
1. An annual meeting of the unit owners must be held at the location provided in the association bylaws and, if the bylaws are silent as to the location, the meeting must be held within 45 miles of the condominium property. However, such distance requirement does not apply to an association governing a timeshare condominium.
3. The bylaws must provide the method of calling meetings of unit owners, including annual meetings.
Written notice of an annual meeting must include an agenda; be mailed, hand delivered, or electronically transmitted to each unit owner at least 14 days before the annual meeting; and be posted in a conspicuous place on the condominium property or association property at least 14 continuous days before the annual meeting.
Written notice of a meeting other than an annual meeting must include an agenda; be mailed, hand delivered, or electronically transmitted to each unit owner; and be posted in a conspicuous place on the condominium property or association property within the timeframe specified in the bylaws. If the bylaws do not specify a timeframe for written notice of a meeting other than an annual meeting, notice must be provided at least 14 continuous days before the meeting.
Upon notice to the unit owners, the board shall, by duly adopted rule, designate a specific location on the condominium property or association property where all notices of unit owner meetings must be posted. This requirement does not apply if there is no condominium property for posting notices.
In lieu of, or in addition to, the physical posting of meeting notices, the association may, by reasonable rule, adopt a procedure for conspicuously posting and repeatedly broadcasting the notice and the agenda on a closed-circuit cable television system serving the condominium association. However, if broadcast notice is used in lieu of a notice posted physically on the condominium property, the notice and agenda must be broadcast at least four times every broadcast hour of each day that a posted notice is otherwise required under this section. If broadcast notice is provided, the notice and agenda must be broadcast in a manner and for a sufficient continuous length of time so as to allow an average reader to observe the notice and read and comprehend the entire content of the notice and the agenda. In addition to any of the authorized means of providing notice of a meeting of the board, the association may, by rule, adopt a procedure for conspicuously posting the meeting notice and the agenda on a website serving the condominium association for at least the minimum period of time for which a notice of a meeting is also required to be physically posted on the condominium property.
Any rule adopted shall, in addition to other matters, include a requirement that the association send an electronic notice in the same manner as a notice for a meeting of the members, which must include a hyperlink to the website where the notice is posted, to unit owners whose e-mail addresses are included in the association’s official records.
Unless a unit owner waives in writing the right to receive notice of the annual meeting, such notice must be hand delivered, mailed, or electronically transmitted to each unit owner. Notice for meetings and notice for all other purposes must be mailed to each unit owner at the address last furnished to the association by the unit owner, or hand delivered to each unit owner. However, if a unit is owned by more than one person, the association must provide notice to the address that the developer identifies for that purpose and thereafter as one or more of the owners of the unit advise the association in writing, or if no address is given or the owners of the unit do not agree, to the address provided on the deed of record. An officer of the association, or the manager or other person providing notice of the association meeting, must provide an affidavit or United States Postal Service certificate of mailing, to be included in the official records of the association affirming that the notice was mailed or hand delivered in accordance with this provision.
Texas Property Code (TPC) 209.0051(b)(c)(h)
(b) In this section, "board meeting":
(1) means a deliberation between a quorum of the voting board of the property owners' association, or between a quorum of the voting board and another person, during which property owners' association business is considered and the board takes formal action; AND
(2) does not include the gathering of a quorum of the board at a social function unrelated to the business of the association or the attendance by a quorum of the board at a regional, state, or national convention, ceremonial event, or press conference, if formal action is not taken and any discussion of association business is incidental to the social function, convention, ceremonial event, or press conference.
(c) Regular and special board meetings must be open to owners, subject to the right of the board to adjourn a board meeting and reconvene in closed executive session to consider actions involving:
pending or threatened litigation,
confidential communications with the property owners' association's attorney,
matters involving the invasion of privacy of individual owners,
or matters that are to remain confidential by request of the affected parties and agreement of the board.
Following an executive session, any decision made in the executive session must be summarized orally and placed in the minutes, in general terms, without breaching the privacy of individual owners, violating any privilege, or disclosing information that was to remain confidential at the request of the affected parties. The oral summary must include a general explanation of expenditures approved in executive session... [view full text]
(h) Except as provided by this subsection, a board may take action outside of a meeting, including voting by electronic or telephonic means, without prior notice to owners under Subsection (e), if each board member is given a reasonable opportunity to express the board member's opinion to all other board members and to vote. Any action taken without notice to owners under Subsection (e) must be summarized orally, including an explanation of any known actual or estimated expenditures approved at the meeting, and documented in the minutes of the next regular or special board meeting. The board may not, unless done in an open meeting for which prior notice was given to owners under Subsection (e), consider -OR- vote on:
(2) damage assessments;
(3) initiation of foreclosure actions;
(4) initiation of enforcement actions, excluding temporary restraining orders or violations involving a threat to health or safety;
(5) increases in assessments;
(6) levying of special assessments;
(7) appeals from a denial of architectural control approval;
(8) a suspension of a right of a particular owner before the owner has an opportunity to attend a board meeting to present the owner's position, including any defense, on the issue;
(9) lending or borrowing money;
(10) the adoption or amendment of a dedicatory instrument;
(11) the approval of an annual budget or the approval of an amendment of an annual budget;
(12) the sale or purchase of real property;
(13) the filling of a vacancy on the board;
(14) the construction of capital improvements other than the repair, replacement, or enhancement of existing capital improvements; or
(15) the election of an officer.
Washington State - RCW 64.90.445(2)(a)(b)(c)(d)(e)(f)(g) - Meetings
(a) Meetings must be open to the unit owners except during executive sessions, but the board may expel or prohibit attendance by any person who, after warning by the chair of the meeting, disrupts the meeting. The board and those committees may hold an executive session only during a regular or special meeting of the board or a committee. A final vote or action may not be taken during an executive session.
(b) An executive session may be held only to:
(i) Consult with the association's attorney concerning legal matters;
(ii) Discuss existing or potential litigation or mediation, arbitration, or administrative proceedings;
(iii) Discuss labor or personnel matters;
(iv) Discuss contracts, leases, and other commercial transactions to purchase or provide goods or services currently being negotiated, including the review of bids or proposals, if premature general knowledge of those matters would place the association at a disadvantage; or
(v) Prevent public knowledge of the matter to be discussed if the board or committee determines that public knowledge would violate the privacy of any person.
(c) For purposes of this subsection, a gathering of members of the board or committees at which the board or committee members do not conduct association business is not a meeting of the board or committee. Board members and committee members may not use incidental or social gatherings to evade the open meeting requirements of this subsection.
(e) At each board meeting, the board must provide a reasonable opportunity for unit owners to comment regarding matters affecting the common interest community and the association.
(f) Unless the meeting is included in a schedule given to the unit owners or the meeting is called to deal with an emergency, the secretary or other officer specified in the organizational documents must provide notice of each board meeting to each board member and to the unit owners. The notice must be given at least fourteen days before the meeting and must state the time, date, place, and agenda of the meeting.
(g) If any materials are distributed to the board before the meeting, the board must make copies of those materials reasonably available to the unit owners, except that the board need not make available copies of unapproved minutes or materials that are to be considered in executive session.
(i) Unless the organizational documents provide otherwise, the board may meet by participation of all board members by telephonic, video, or other conferencing process if:
(i) The meeting notice states the conferencing process to be used and provides information explaining how unit owners may participate in the conference directly or by meeting at a central location or conference connection; and
(ii) The process provides all unit owners the opportunity to hear or perceive the discussion and to comment as provided in (e) of this subsection.
Washington State - RCW 42.30.110 - Executive Session (WA Open Public Meetings Act)
The most relevant portions of this statute have been excerpted to provide additional context for confidential material.
(1) Nothing contained in this chapter may be construed to prevent a governing body from holding an executive session during a regular or special meeting:
(a)(ii) To consider, if in compliance with any required data security breach disclosure under RCW 19.255.010 and 42.56.590, and with legal counsel available, information regarding the infrastructure and security of computer and telecommunications networks, security and service recovery plans, security risk assessments and security test results to the extent that they identify specific system vulnerabilities, and other information that if made public may increase the risk to the confidentiality, integrity, or availability of agency security or to information technology infrastructure or assets;
(b) To consider the selection of a site or the acquisition of real estate by lease or purchase when public knowledge regarding such consideration would cause a likelihood of increased price;
(c) To consider the minimum price at which real estate will be offered for sale or lease when public knowledge regarding such consideration would cause a likelihood of decreased price. However, final action selling or leasing public property shall be taken in a meeting open to the public;
(d) To review negotiations on the performance of publicly bid contracts when public knowledge regarding such consideration would cause a likelihood of increased costs;
(f) To receive and evaluate complaints or charges brought against a public officer or employee. However, upon the request of such officer or employee, a public hearing or a meeting open to the public shall be conducted upon such complaint or charge;
(g) To evaluate the qualifications of an applicant for public employment or to review the performance of a public employee. However, subject to RCW 42.30.140(4), discussion by a governing body of salaries, wages, and other conditions of employment to be generally applied within the agency shall occur in a meeting open to the public, and when a governing body elects to take final action hiring, setting the salary of an individual employee or class of employees, or discharging or disciplining an employee, that action shall be taken in a meeting open to the public;
(h) To evaluate the qualifications of a candidate for appointment to elective office. However, any interview of such candidate and final action appointing a candidate to elective office shall be in a meeting open to the public;
(i) To discuss with legal counsel representing the agency matters relating to agency enforcement actions, or to discuss with legal counsel representing the agency litigation or potential litigation to which the agency, the governing body, or a member acting in an official capacity is, or is likely to become, a party, when public knowledge regarding the discussion is likely to result in an adverse legal or financial consequence to the agency.
This subsection (1)(i) does not permit a governing body to hold an executive session solely because an attorney representing the agency is present. For purposes of this subsection (1)(i), "potential litigation" means matters protected by RPC 1.6 or RCW 5.60.060(2)(a) concerning:
(i) Litigation that has been specifically threatened to which the agency, the governing body, or a member acting in an official capacity is, or is likely to become, a party;
(ii) Litigation that the agency reasonably believes may be commenced by or against the agency, the governing body, or a member acting in an official capacity; or
(iii) Litigation or legal risks of a proposed action or current practice that the agency has identified when public discussion of the litigation or legal risks is likely to result in an adverse legal or financial consequence to the agency;
(o) To consider information regarding staff privileges or quality improvement committees under RCW 70.41.205;
(p) To consider proprietary or confidential data collected or analyzed pursuant to chapter 70.405 RCW.
(2) Before convening in executive session, the presiding officer of a governing body shall publicly announce the purpose for excluding the public from the meeting place, and the time when the executive session will be concluded. The executive session may be extended to a stated later time by announcement of the presiding officer. The announced purpose of excluding the public must be entered into the minutes of the meeting...
Additional State Requirements for Meetings
Maryland Homeowners Association Act §11A–128
(a) A meeting of the board of directors may be held in closed session only for the following purposes:
(1) Discussion of matters pertaining to employees and personnel;
(2) Protection of the privacy or reputation of individuals in matters not related to the council of unit owners’ business;
(3) Consultation with legal counsel on legal matters;
(4) Consultation with staff personnel, consultants, attorneys, board members, or other persons in connection with pending or potential litigation or other legal matters;
(5) Investigative proceedings concerning possible or actual criminal misconduct;
(6) Consideration of the terms or conditions of a business transaction in the negotiation stage if the disclosure could adversely affect the economic interests of the council of unit owners;
(7) Complying with a specific constitutional, statutory, or judicially imposed requirement protecting particular proceedings or matters from public
(8) Discussion of individual owner assessment accounts
(b) If a meeting is held in closed session under subsection (a) of this section:
(1) An action may not be taken and a matter may not be discussed if it is not permitted by subsection (a) of this section; and
(2) A statement of the time, place, and purpose of any closed meeting, the record of the vote of each board member by which any meeting was closed, and the authority under this section for closing any meeting shall be included in the minutes of the next meeting of the board of directors
VIEW: Montgomery County Resolution re: Definition of Common Ownership Community Meetings
VIEW: Montgomery County Common Ownership Community Manual & Resource Guide