Anne Mahoney

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Anne Mahoney
Anne Mahoney.jpg
Board Member, Quincy School Committee, At-large
Incumbent
Term ends
2017
Elections and appointments
Last electionNovember 5, 2013
First electedNovember, 2005
Next generalNovember, 2017
Term limitsN/A
Education
High schoolQuincy High School
Bachelor'sSuffolk University
Personal
ProfessionBusiness executive
Websites
Office website
Campaign website
Anne Mahoney is an at-large member of the Quincy School Committee. She was first elected to the chamber in 2005 and she won re-election in a general election on November 5, 2013.

Biography

Anne Mahoney resides in Quincy, Massachusetts. Mahoney graduated from Quincy High School before earning her Bachelor's degree in Finance from Suffolk University. She began her career as a sales executive and marketing coordinator at Chancellor Corporation, and then she joined Atomic Graphics to work in their business development and sales division. Mahoney co-founded Cyclone Design, Inc. and currently serves as the vice president of marketing for Verisk HealthCare.[1]

Elections

2013

See also: Quincy Public Schools elections (2013)

Opposition

Anne Mahoney, Barbara Isola and Noel DiBona defeated Emily Lebo to win three at-large seats in the general election on November 5, 2013.

Results

Quincy Public Schools, At-large General Election, 4-year term, 2013
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Nonpartisan Green check mark transparent.pngNoel DiBona 29.5% 6,482
     Nonpartisan Green check mark transparent.pngAnne Mahoney Incumbent 25.3% 5,558
     Nonpartisan Green check mark transparent.pngBarbara Isola Incumbent 23.1% 5,066
     Nonpartisan Emily Lebo Incumbent 21.8% 4,793
     Nonpartisan Write-in votes 0.3% 62
Total Votes 21,961
Source: City of Quincy, "Election Summary Report," accessed December 18, 2013

Funding

Anne Mahoney began the race with an existing debt of $8,295.83 from her previous campaign. She reported $7,350.00 in contributions and $3,817.84 in expenditures to the Quincy Election Department, which left her campaign with $4,763.67 in debt.[2]

Endorsements

Anne Mahoney received endorsements for her campaign from several local labor organizations, including the Pipefitters' Association Local 537, Plumbers & Gasfitters Local 12, Bridge & Structural Iron Workers Union Local 7, I.B.E.W. Local 103 and I.B.E.W. Local 222.[3]

2009

Quincy Public Schools, At-large General Election, 4-year term, 2009
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Nonpartisan Green check mark transparent.pngAnne Mahoney Incumbent 26.9% 14,057
     Nonpartisan Green check mark transparent.pngEmily Lebo 16.7% 8,734
     Nonpartisan Green check mark transparent.pngBarbara Isola 16.5% 8,616
     Nonpartisan Karl Roos 16.5% 8,605
     Nonpartisan Matthew Lockwood Mullaney 14.7% 7,665
     Nonpartisan Rebecca McWilliams 8.6% 4,499
Total Votes 52,176
Source: City of Quincy, "Election Summary Report, Municipal Election," accessed October 29, 2013

Campaign themes

In a survey conducted by The Patriot Ledger, Mahoney argued that the following was the most significant issue confronting the school district:[4]

The budget remains the most pressing issue facing the Quincy Public Schools. After enduring drastic cuts to our budget, the Quincy Public Schools went to work rebuilding our core programs to best meet the needs of our student population. With new federal mandates, we are faced with the challenge of implementing the new Common Core curriculum and administering the PARCC assessment. The QPS leadership team has been rolling out the new curriculum; this has been a challenge due to the fact that we must maintain current standards with the MCAS mandate at the same time. Leadership roles are critical to ensuring that excellent teaching and learning is a part of every classroom. We need the support of the mayor for appropriate funding of our budget so we can meet the mandates that are placed upon our school system. This additional funding could be used for new curriculum, new technology and possibly more staffing to ensure our classroom size remains small. The leadership team will be gathering results from the PARCC assessment. As your School Committee member I will push the superintendent and his leadership team to substantiate direction with actual data, so we will have a thorough understanding for proper allocation of our budgetary resources to meet the needs of our students, teachers and staff.

What was at stake?

There were three seats on the school board up for election on November 5, 2013. All three incumbents sought re-election to the board and they faced only one challenger. Barbara Isola, Emily Lebo and Anne Mahoney attempted to defend their seats from newcomer Noel DiBona. However, Lebo lost her seat to DiBona.

About the district

See also: Quincy Public Schools, Massachusetts
Quincy Public Schools is located in Norfolk County, Massachusetts
Quincy Public Schools is located in Norfolk County, Massachusetts. The county seat of Norfolk County is Dedham. According to the 2010 US Census, Norfolk County is home to 681,845 residents.[5]

Demographics

Norfolk County outperformed the rest of Massachusetts in terms of its median rates of average household income, poverty rates and higher education achievement in 2011. The median household income in Norfolk County was $83,733 compared to $65,981 for the state of Massachusetts. The poverty rate in Norfolk County was 6.3% compared to 10.7% for the entire state. The US Census also found that 48.2% of Norfolk County residents aged 25 years and older attained a Bachelor's degree compared to 38.7% in Massachusetts.[5]

Racial Demographics, 2012[5]
Race Norfolk County (%) Massachusetts (%)
White 82.3 83.7
Black or African American 6.4 7.9
American Indian and Alaska Native 0.2 0.5
Asian 9.3 5.8
Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander Z 0.1
Two or More Races 1.6 2.0
Hispanic or Latino 3.6 10.1

Party Affiliation, 2012[6]
Party Registered Voters  % of Total
Democratic 153,776 34.67
Republican 52,238 11.78
Green-Rainbow 339 0.08
Unaffiliated 235,608 53.12
Other 1,594 0.36


Note: The United States Census Bureau considers "Hispanic or Latino" to be a place of origin, not a race. Therefore, the Census allows citizens to report both their race and that they are from a "Hispanic or Latino" place of origin simultaneously. As a result, the percentages in each column of the racial demographics table will exceed 100.0%. Each column will add up to 100.0% after removing the "Hispanic or Latino" place of origin percentages.[7]

Recent news

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See also

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