Conn. Gen. Stat. § 52-570d
§ 52-570d. Action for illegal recording of private telephonic communications.
No person shall use any instrument, device or equipment to record an oral private telephonic communication
unless the use of such instrument, device or equipment (1) is preceded by consent of all parties to the
communication and such prior consent either is obtained in writing or is part of, and obtained at the start
of, the recording, or (2) is preceded by verbal notification which is recorded at the beginning and is part of
the communication by the recording party, or (3) is accompanied by an automatic tone warning device which
automatically produces a distinct signal that is repeated at intervals of approximately fifteen seconds during
the communication while such instrument, device or equipment is in use.
The provisions of subsection (a) of this section shall not apply to:
Any federal, state or local criminal law enforcement official who in the lawful performance of his duties
records telephonic communications;
Any officer, employee or agent of a public or private safety agency, as defined in section 28-25, who in
the lawful performance of his duties records telephonic communications of an emergency nature;
Any person who, as the recipient of a telephonic communication which conveys threats of extortion, bodily
harm or other unlawful requests or demands, records such telephonic communication;
Any person who, as the recipient of a telephonic communication which occurs repeatedly or at an extremely
inconvenient hour, records such telephonic communication;
Any officer, employee or agent of any communication common carrier who in the lawful performance of his
duties records telephonic communications or provides facilities to an investigative officer or criminal law
enforcement official authorized pursuant to chapter 959a to intercept a wire communication;
Any officer, employee or agent of a Federal Communications Commission licensed broadcast station who
records a telephonic communication solely for broadcast over the air;
Any officer, employee or agent of the United States Secret Service who records telephonic communications
which concern the safety and security of the President of the United States, members of his immediate family
or the White House and its grounds; and
Any officer, employee or agent of a Federal Communications Commission broadcast licensee who records a
telephonic communication as part of a broadcast network or cooperative programming effort solely for broadcast
over the air by a licensed broadcast station.
Any person aggrieved by a violation of subsection (a) of this section may bring a civil action in the
Superior Court to recover damages, together with costs and a reasonable attorney's fee.