Personal financial disclosure laws require public servants to reveal information about their finances, relationships, professions and income. Many elected and appointed office-holders at the local, state and federal level must abide by versions of these provisions, which are different from campaign finance disclosures. All but three states - Idaho, Michigan and Vermont - require state legislators to file personal financial disclosures, also called statements of economic interest. Most states require lawmakers to state their occupation, the sources of their income, the names of corporations in which they hold a position such as director or officer, the addresses of their property, the names of creditors and debtors and names of businesses in which they hold a financial interest. On this page find 50 state information on the following topics: client identification requirements; creditor and debtor requirements; criminal penalties for public corruption or violation of ethics laws; gift and honorarium requirements and restrictions; household member requirements; income requirements; lobbyist connections; and state connections.