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State Remote Deposition  Remote Oath Additional information
Alabama By stipulation, via telephone. 30(b)(7) Yes, per Supreme Court order, as extended by Administrative Order No. 7 until a further order is issued. An oath may be administered in a deposition if it is conducted via audio-video communication in the State. See link for additional rules. This applies to attorneys who are notaries or operating under the supervision thereof.
Alaska By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means 30(b)(7).  HB 124, as recently enacted, allows for oaths to be administered remotely.
Arizona By agreement of the parties, via telephone or other remote means. 30(b)(4) Executive order 2020-26 implements SB 1030 which allows for remote notarial acts using “the internet and audio-video technology to verify identity.” See this link for SB 1030 RON text.
Arkansas By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 30(b)(7) Yes, per executive order, section (4). This suspends the in-person requirement for notarial services so long as the witness is present via real-time audio and visual means.
California Via telephone video conference or other remote electronic means. 3.1010(a)  Yes, per executive order 4(a). This suspends the requirement that a party deponent appear at a deposition in person and in the presence of a deposition officer.
Colorado By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 30(b)(7) Yes, executive order. This suspends the requirement that an individual making a statement appear personally before a notarial officer. Order extended to June 29, 2020.
Connecticut By stipulation, by telephone, video conference, or other remote electronic means. Practice Book 13-30(g) Yes, per executive order valid through June 23, 2020, see 3. This allows for any notarial act to be performed using an electronic device. See links for additional rules
Delaware By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 30(b)(7) Maybe. Per Supreme Court Order, notarization requirements have been lifted to allow the filing of “an unsworn declaration, verification, certificate, or statement under penalty of perjury to the Supreme Court, the Court of Chancery, the Superior Court, the Family Court, the Court of Common Pleas, or the Justice of the Peace Court in place of a sworn declaration, verification, certificate, statement, oath or affidavit.” Section 10 explains states the form of the declaration. See Supreme Court order which extends the earlier order suspending notarization requirements through June 13, 2020.
Florida By order of court, via telephone. 1.131(b)(7) Yes, per Supreme Court order AOSC20-16, allowing for oaths to be administered via audio-visual means. Extended by amendment to AOSC20-23 for as long as AOSC20-32 remains in effect.
Georgia By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 9-11-30(b)(4) Per executive order on April 09, 2020, which suspends the physical presence requirement and allowing for the use of audio-video technology to administer notarial acts.
Hawaii By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 30(b)(7) Per executive order, see section o., “[c]hapter 456, HRS, notaries public, and related administrative rules, to the extent necessary to suspend any requirement that would require close physical contact to accomplish notary functions.” See link for Chapter 456 Notary Public law
Idaho By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 30(b)(4)  Per RON law 51-114A, which authorizes remote oaths.
Illinois Via telephone, video conference or other remote electronic means, subject to objection. 206(h) The Illinois Supreme Court has temporarily amended 205(h) by removing the physical presence requirements of an officer administering the oath.
Indiana Rule 30 does not state the precise manner in which a deposition may be taken (in person or remotely). Yes, per Supreme Court Order. “All rules of procedure, court orders, and opinions applicable to remote testimony, depositions, and other legal testimony, that can be read to limit or prohibit the use of audio-video communications equipment to administer oaths remotely, are hereby suspended, and will remain suspended until removed by further order of this Court.”
Iowa Via telephone. 1.701(7) Yes, per executive order. Sections 16 & 17, suspend the physical appearance requirement and allowing the use of electronic means to accomplish the notarial act. Extended through June 25, 2020.
Kansas By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 60-230(B)(4) Yes, per executive order. The order allows notaries and witnesses to act via audio-video communication technology. Extended through June 13, 2020.
Kentucky CR 29 states, by stipulation, depositions may be taken “in any manner and when so taken may be used like other depositions.” Kentucky’s remote notary act lists oaths as notarial acts that may be done remotely.
Louisiana If the parties agree, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 1436.1 Yes, per proclamation, section 5. This suspends the physical presence requirement and allows for notarization via electronic devices. Extended through June 26, 2020.
Maine By stipulation, via telephone. 30(b)(7) Yes, by Supreme Court order, see 3. Allows oaths to be administered without being in the presence of the deponent.
Maryland By stipulation, via telephone. 2-418 Per executive order, removes the physical presence requirement of a notarial act if an appropriate “communication technology” is used.
Massachusetts By stipulation, via telephone. 30(b)(7) Yes, by Supreme Court order. “[A]n officer or other person before whom the deposition is to be taken is hereby authorized by the court to administer oaths and take testimony without being in the presence of the deponent, so long as the officer or other person before whom the deposition is to be taken can both see and hear the deponent via audio-video communication equipment or technology for purposes of positively identifying the deponent.”
Michigan Michigan bar guidance says that depositions should be done remotely.

See also here and here for more information.

Yes, per executive order, which suspends the physical presence requirement and allows for the use of audio-visual technology to facilitate notarial acts. Extended though June 19, 2020.
Minnesota By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 30.02(g)  Minnesota has a remote notary law allowing for remote notarial acts so long as they are physically located in the state.
Mississippi Via telephone. 30(b)(1)  Yes, per Supreme Court order, providing “that all persons qualified to administer an oath in the State of Mississippi may swear a witness remotely by audio-video communication technology from a location within the State of Mississippi, provided they can positively identify the witness.” Further, “if a witness is not located within the State of Mississippi, a witness may consent to being put on oath via audio-video communication technology by a person qualified to administer an oath in the State of Mississippi.
Missouri Via telephone. 57.03(b)(1) Yes, per Supreme Court order, which “suspends any local or Missouri Supreme Court rule that may be interpreted to require administering any oath or affirmation in-person when such oaths or affirmations can be administered remotely by available technologies, including video conferencing or teleconferencing, and is not otherwise prohibited by any statutory or constitutional provision.”
Montana By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 30(B)(4)  Montana has a remote notary act which defines a notarial act as including taking an oath or affirmation.
Nebraska By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 6-330(b)(7) Per executive order, the effective date of the RON law has been waived which allows for remote oaths. See link for RON law.
Nevada By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 30(b)(4)  30(b)(5) states that, upon stipulation, the parties do not need a court appointed officer. Further, Nevada has a remote notary act authorizing remote oaths.
New Hampshire Rule 26 regarding depositions does not state whether depositions may be performed remotely. Per executive order, this suspends the physical presence requirement in order to perform a notarial act.
New Jersey Per Supreme court order, remote depositions and oaths are allowed via video technology. Per Supreme court order, remote depositions and oaths are allowed, via video technology, through April 26, 2020. Extended through June 14, 2020.
New Mexico Via telephone or other remote electronic means. 1-030(B)(7) Yes, through June 20, 2020, this suspends the physical presence requirement assuming certain criteria are met. See link for additional rules
New York By stipulation, by telephone or other remote electronic means. 3113(d)  The officer administering the oath shall be physically present at the place of the deposition, but the parties may stipulate otherwise. 3113(d) 
North Carolina By stipulation, via telephone. 30(b)(7) The governor signed the COVID-19 Recovery Act SB704 which, in part, temporarily allows oaths to be administered remotely. N.C. Gen. Stat. §10B-25 This section of the legislation expires August 1, 2020.
North Dakota By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 30(b)(4)  Yes, see 44-06.1-13.1, allowing for notarial acts to be performed remotely.
Ohio By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 30(B)(6)  Not definitive, but the Ohio Court Reporters Association suggests that remote oaths is allowed but suggests that a stipulation be placed on the record.
Oklahoma By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 12-3230(B)(6) Yes, an oath may be administered even if not physically present. Note that this rule “authorizes the use of video conferencing in all stages of civil or criminal proceedings.” See also Oklahoma Bar Association guidance interpreting Rule 34 to apply generally.
Oregon By stipulation, via telephone. 39(C)(7) An oath may be given over the phone or in-person, at the election of the party taking the deposition. 39(C)(7) 
Pennsylvania No explicit rule. But the Governor granted the Secretary of State’s request regarding use of remote devices during Covid-19 emergency. The Governor granted the Secretary of State’s request that states “[d]epositions, arbitrations, hearings and many other proceedings are being cancelled right now. They could be held via phone conference, video conference, or web deposition if a court reporter could participate remotely.”
Rhode Island By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 30(b)(7) Per Secretary of State website, Remote Online Notarization is effective through the termination of the state of emergency.
South Carolina By stipulation, via telephone. 30(b)(7) Yes, per Supreme Court order. Audio and visual preferred, but audio only is permitted.
South Dakota By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 15-6-30(b)(7)  Yes, per Supreme Court order, oaths may be administered remotely provided the witness can be identified.
Tennessee By stipulation, via telephone. 30.02(7)  Per court FAQ, which states that “[t]he taking of in-person depositions is not suspended at this time. Judges should make accommodations as necessary and encourage the taking of video depositions when possible.” The governor issued an executive order regarding remote online notarization but it appears to only apply to documents.
Texas By telephone or other remote electronic means with reasonable prior written notice. 199.1(b)  Yes, through June 1, 2020. This allows for “depositions…including but not limited to a party, attorney, witness, or court reporter…to participate remotely, such as by teleconferencing, video conferencing, or other means.” As extended through July 31, 2020.
Utah Via remote electronic means. 30(b)(5)  There is no co-location requirement in the Utah code. Further, Utah passed into law a remote notary bill allowing for the use of remote notary services. See Supreme Court guidance on April 13, 2020, clarifying that 30(b)(5) does not have a physical presence requirement and permits that oaths be administered remotely.
Vermont By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. 30(b)(7)  Yes, per Supreme Court order, through April 15, 2020. “[A]n officer or other person authorized to administer an oath may administer the oath remotely, without being in the physical presence of the deponent as long as the administering person can both see and hear the deponent using audio-video communication for the purpose of positively identifying the deponent.” Extended through September 1, 2020.
Virginia Via telephone, video conferencing or teleconferencing. 4:5(b)(7) Virginia has a remote notary law (see handbook) which extends notary powers (including oaths) to be performed remotely.
Washington By stipulation, via telephone or other electronic means. 30(b)(7) Yes, per Supreme Court order. This allows for the use of video/teleconferencing technology to administer oaths and suspends any law requiring in-person oaths.
Washington, D.C. By stipulation, via telephone or other electronic means. 30(b)(5) allows, by stipulation, that parties not conduct a deposition before a Rule 28 officer.
West Virginia By stipulation, via telephone or other remote electronic means. ) Yes, see 6 per executive order, which waives the personal appearance requirements for a notarial act that relates to a statement made…on record.
Wisconsin Via telephone. 804.05(8) Yes, via audio-visual communications technology, an oath may be administered by a person qualified to do so in the State of Wisconsin. Extended until further order by the court.
Wyoming By stipulation, via telephone or other remote means. 30(b)(4)  30(b)(5) states that, upon stipulation, the parties do not need a court appointed officer. See also the emergency orders clarifying the process. COVID-19 Order R30 – as extended through August 3, 2020 by COVID-19 Order Ext. May 31, 2020