|Board member, Waterloo Community Schools, At-large|
|Elections and appointments|
|Last election||September 10, 2013|
|First elected||September, 2008|
|Next general||September, 2017|
Shanlee McNally ran unopposed to keep her at-large seat in the general election on September 10, 2013.
|Waterloo Community Schools, At-large General Election, 4-year term, 2013|
|Nonpartisan||Shanlee McNally Incumbent||96.4%||833|
|Source: Andrew Wind, WCFCourier.com, "Old, new faces will grace Black Hawk County school boards," September 11, 2013|
During her campaign, no campaign donations or expenditures for Shanlee McNally were reported to the Iowa Secretary of State.
Shanlee McNally did not receive any official endorsements for her campaign.
About the district
- See also: Waterloo Community Schools, Iowa
Waterloo lags behind the rest of Iowa in regard to higher education achievement, median income, and poverty rate. The 2010 U.S. Census found that 18.5% of Waterloo residents over 25 years old held undergraduate degrees compared to a 24.9% rate for the entire state. Waterloo had a median household income of $40,238 in 2010 compared to $50,451 for all of Iowa. The poverty rate for Waterloo was 18.9% in 2010 compared to an 11.9% rate for the rest of the state.
Note: The United States Census Bureau considers "Hispanic or Latino" to be a place of origin rather than a race. Citizens may report both their race and their place of origin, and as a result, the percentages in each column of the racial demographics table may exceed 100 percent.
This section displays the most recent stories in a Google news search for the term "Shanlee + McNally + Waterloo + Community + School"
- All stories may not be relevant to this page due to the nature of the search engine.
- "Iowa Ethics & Campaign Disclosure Board," "IECDB State/Local Campaign Disclosure Reports," accessed September 9, 2013
- U.S. Census, "Quick Facts: Waterloo," accessed July 30, 2013
- Iowa Secretary of State, "Election Results," accessed July 30, 2013
- United States Census Bureau, "Frequently Asked Questions," accessed April 21, 2014
- Each column will add up to 100 percent after removing the "Hispanic or Latino" place of origin percentages, although rounding by the Census Bureau may make the total one- or two-tenths off from being exactly 100 percent. This Ballotpedia page provides a more detailed explanation of how the Census Bureau handles race and ethnicity in its surveys.