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Spokane, Washington  Est. May 19, 1883

Mead School Board District 3

Election Results

Candidate Votes Pct
Jennifer Killman 10,959 56.73%
Jaime Stacy 8,358 43.27%

* Race percentages are calculated with data from the Secretary of State's Office, which omits write-in votes from its calculations when there are too few to affect the outcome. The Spokane County Auditor's Office may have slightly different percentages than are reflected here because its figures include any write-in votes.

About The Race

The Candidates

Jennifer Killman

Spokane, Washington

Education: Graduated from West Valley High School. Received bachelor’s degree in radiologic science from Oregon Institute of Technology.

Work experience: X-ray technician at Sacred Heart Hospital.

Political experience: First run for office.

Family: Married to Travis Killman. Has three sons who attend Mead schools.

Campaign finance: Has raised nearly $17,000 as of Sept. 15. Notable donors include Spokane developer Harley Douglass, developer Corey Condron, Swinging Doors restaurant owner Bob Meterne and Republican state Sen. Mike Padden.

Jaime Stacy

Spokane, Washington

Education: Earned associate degree between 1999-2000 from Metro Business College in Cape Girardeau, Missouri. Received bachelor’s in behavioral health from Grand Canyon University earlier this year.

Work experience: School and community specialist Spokane Public Schools. Co-founder of nonprofit group Strong Women Achieving Greatness. Stay-at-home parent for 12 years. Shiloh Hills parent teacher student organization president 2017-19.

Political experience: First run for office.

Family: Married to Jerry Stacy. Has two children who attend Mead District schools. Son recently graduated from Mead High School.

Campaign finance: Has raised nearly $9,700 as of Sept. 15. Notable donors include Fuse Washington, the Washington state Democratic Committee and former Democratic congressional candidate Natasha Hill.

Complete Coverage

Candidates to replace longtime incumbent on Mead School Board differ on funding, diversity issues

Mead School District voters have a choice in November to either elect a progressive focused on inclusion of students of all backgrounds or a conservative concerned that state-required diversity standards may harm the academic performance of students.