US Congress, WA-08 – Shannon Hader

Legislative Questionnaire

Candidate Information

  • Candidate Name: Shannon Hader
  • Position Sought: US Congress, WA-08 (Non-incumbent)
  • Home Legislative District: 47
  • Democrat: Yes

Campaign Information

Part I – Candidate Background

1. Please briefly describe your qualifications, education, employment, community and civic activity, union affiliation, prior political activity, and other relevant experience.

I’m an Auburn/South King County girl through and through: 5th generation in the area, raised in Auburn on my great grandfather’s old farm property (where my parents still live), and a graduate of Auburn High School. My Dad is a Navy veteran and a 30-year Boeing guy; my Mom taught dance and art at community centers. I went on to Stanford, graduating with a degree in Biological Sciences, becoming the first person in my nuclear family to earn a four-year degree, and the first among a generation of cousins where each family now has one or more kids (cousins) with a four-year degree. I went on to become a medical doctor: internist, pediatrician, infectious diseases specialist, and public health expert. After training, I chose a life of service: I joined the Commissioned Corps of the U.S. Public Health Service (USPHS), assigned to Centers for Disease Control & Prevention (CDC).

I’ve been stationed across the country and around the world during a professional life of service (see below), and Auburn has always been home. My connections and history span the district: I have family from Carnation (aunt/uncle/cousins) to Puyallup (cousins) to Ellensburg (niece and her husband graduated from CWU); my grandfather’s Safeway truck route ran nightly from King County through Cle Elum, Leavenworth, and Wenatchee, and back to King County; and my high school friends are scattered throughout Auburn, Maple Valley, Bonney Lake, and Enumclaw.

We are a union family: My grandfather was a Teamster for nearly 46 years; Dad was a Machinist and then a SPEEA member for 20 years; and my sister was a BCTM member for 12 years. Across my extended family, we’ve held a spectrum of jobs that reflect the diversity of this district: we are machinists, bakers, photographers, IT systems managers, lunch ladies, nurses, small business owners, and soldiers.

Qualifications: I’m new to being a politician, but I’m not new to government service, policy, and working with politicians, and I’m not new to making the federal government work for the people. I’ve spent a professional lifetime making federal government agencies and resources work for communities, for the nation, and for the globe. I’m the only candidate – Democrat or Republican – who brings a proven track record of delivering results with the federal government, even in the most difficult of circumstances – which will resonate with the voters of the 8th. The number one unified complaint I’m hearing from across the district is frustration with a lack of action and results. I spent a year (2013-14) as a Robert Woods Johnson Foundation (RWJF) Health Policy Fellow on the Hill, staffing Senator Ed Markey (D-MA), and am ready to use the full “toolkit” of a representative: not just legislation, but also oversight, budget, convening power, and constituency services, to hit the ground running Day 1 and ensure the voices of the 8th are heard and served. I truly believe this job is not about simply taking positions (for/against), but taking ACTIONS that matter. This is where proof points matter over talking points – knowing how get things done and having a record of doing so, rather than just talking about what should or could be done in broad strokes.

Education: Auburn High School; Stanford University (Biological Sciences); Columbia College of Physicians & Surgeons (MD, Masters Public Health); Duke University (Med/Peds combined Residency); Emory University (Infectious Diseases Fellowship).

Employment: I’ve had the privilege to serve in a number of dynamic leadership roles, coming in to build, turn around, or improve programs, and moving on to the next mission when those tasks were accomplished. I’ve transitioned between kids and adults, clinical and public health, domestic and global. As a public health doc, I bring not only deep experience in health/health care from the bedside to the big picture, but also in the breadth of factors that affect quality of life: safety, education, economy, and environment. I bring depth in global diplomacy as well, serving in the following roles: Commander, Commissioned Corps of USPHS (1999-2007), stationed in Atlanta, Zimbabwe, and Washington, D.C.: “Virus Hunter” (Epidemic Intelligence Service Officer); Director, CDC-Zimbabwe (where we used health diplomacy to maintain the main official contact with the government during economic, humanitarian, and political disaster, and managed to go from <400 persons on life-saving HIV treatment to 40,000 within my three years there, doubling to 80,000 persons the next year, and more than 880,000 now); Senior Scientific Advisor to the Department of State, President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR). Director (political appointee), District of Columbia Department of Health’s HIV/AIDS, Hepatitis, STD, and TB Administration (2007-2010), where I led the turnaround of the nations’ worst and unmitigated HIV epidemic (HIV rates as high as some places in East Africa and higher than West Africa), increasing HIV testing five-fold, decreasing mortality 30%, increasing early diagnosis of HIV (before AIDS) 50%, and increasing HIV treatment coverage 50% within three years, as well as establishing a strong agency that now remains among the top in the country for innovation and results. Vice President & Director, Center for Health Systems & Solutions at Futures Group (2010-2014), a private sector company working with U.S., UK, and Australian health and development resources, where I led global health programs for health information systems, public-private partnerships, research and evaluation, and program implementation. This included projects such as working in Afghanistan to deliver reproductive health and child survival services out to the farthest reaches of the country to help save lives and support our diplomatic corps in trying to stabilize the country and “win hearts and minds.” During this time, I also spent a year as an RWJF Health Policy Fellow, working on Capitol Hill as a health policy expert for Senator Ed Markey during the first year of ACA implementation. Director, Division of Global HIV & TB, CDC (2014-2017), where I led a team of nearly 2,000 people across 45 countries and was accountable for an annual budget of approximately $2.4 billion taxpayer dollars, using them with transparency to drive outcomes and quality up and costs down. At the time I left, my team and partners had contributed to the 2.2 million babies worldwide born HIV-free under PEPFAR. I completed my three-year commitment to this job the second week of October 2017, and left the next pay period to initiate my candidacy. Because of the HATCH ACT, I am a “surprise candidate,” as I could not discuss my candidacy or make plans beyond my family and close friends until I’d fully severed my federal employment ties.

Community & Civic Activity: My history with the HIV fight has ensured direct and dedicated engagement with community members and groups throughout my professional life. In addition, even with a very mobile career, I’ve strived to contribute to and engage with local communities where I’ve been stationed. Some examples include:
• Posse Foundation (supports 1st generation college kids), Washington, D.C. – Mentor, 2016-2017
• Metro Teen AIDS – Board Member, 2012-2015
• Not-for-profit Hospital Corporation (United Medical Center) – Board of Trustees, D.C. Council-appointed member, 2012-2013
• United Medical Center Foundation – Board Member, 2012-2013
• Whitman Walker Clinic: Community Service Award for “Contribution to the Fight Against HIV/AIDS in D.C.”, 2010
• Urban Coalition for HIV/AIDS Prevention Services (UCHAPS), 2008-2010
• Katherine Houghton Hepburn Visiting Fellow (for students to access women who combine academia and real-life implementation in unique ways) Bryn Mawr College, 2006
• Zimbabwe Bilateral HIV Donors’ Forum, Zimbabwe HIV Donors’ Group, 2003-2006
• Zimbabwe National Emergency Task Force on AIDS (NETA), 2002-2006
• “Top Doctors Treating HIV-Positive Women,” The Body, AIDS and HIV Information Resource (, 2002
• Member, National Commissioned Officers Association (COA), 2002
• Member, Reserve Officers Association (ROA), 2002 (lifetime member since 2009)
Other Professional Association Memberships: American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), including WA chapter; American Public Health Association (APHA), including WA chapter; Washington State Medical Association (WSMA); Infectious Diseases Society of America (IDSA); HIV Medical Association (HIVMA); Global Washington (Ambassador).

2. What prompted you to run for this office? What are your campaign’s most important themes, issues, or priorities (three to five)?

I’m running for U.S. Congress (WA-8) because I truly believe the government should deliver for the people, and when I look at my family and neighbors across the District, I don’t see that happening. We are either being artificially and harmfully pitted against our urban neighbors, or our needs are simply overlooked when one-size-fits-all solutions are applied, as these types of solutions are driven by big places with many people. It doesn’t have to be this way – I think we can and should demand better.

And there is an urgency to act like never before: under the Trump Administration, we are going backward on major issues – healthcare, the environment, wages and jobs for the middle class, immigration, and global security – at a rate I would not have predicted. And beyond what is visible to the public, I’ve personally witnessed how our federal agencies are also being insidiously and covertly dismantled from the inside – by slow-rolling decisions, preventing congressionally appropriated funds from going out the door, and refusing to hire key staff needed to execute on mission. This leaves us in a weakened ability to respond for our national interests.

My deep roots in the community, my experience in public service working under four different administrations – both Democrat and Republican – and being part of successful bipartisan solutions, as well as my proven record of fiscal transparency and accountability with large government budgets, set me up to be able to unpack community needs and deliver for the people of WA-8 starting Day 1. Given the backward direction we have been going on so many critical issues, I don’t think we have time to wait for someone to learn on the job from scratch the ins and outs of how government and community engagement work.

I will work for improved quality of life for all, recognizing that a “one-size-fits-all” solution set will not get us there. My platform supports strengthening of “Safe, Healthy, Wealthy & Wise” communities, old-school values with new-school solutions through innovation, science and evidence, and new partnerships.

• Safe – from violence, injustice, crime, and global insecurity;
• Healthy – ensuring 100% access to affordable, quality healthcare with mental health parity, preventing disease, driving innovation for new cures, and combatting health effects of climate change;
• Wealthy – opening new avenues to smart economic growth, expanding job opportunities and tax breaks for the middle class, re-authorizing DACA and driving immigration reform to promote prosperity; protecting our natural resources and public lands, and promoting comprehensive and innovative plans to avert climate disaster;
• Wise – strengthening public education, developing training and apprenticeship programs for those entering or being displaced from the workforce, and ensuring opportunities for life-long learning.

My specific early priorities include restoring and fixing healthcare with the end-goal of 100% truly accessible, affordable, high quality care for all and ensuring women’s healthcare and reproductive services are protected; protecting our public lands and environment, including re-entering global leadership for climate response and fighting for comprehensive climate change policies that de-incentivize carbon energy sources and invest in a clean energy future; addressing income inequality through tax code changes, good wages and job growth in new economies (such as green), and strong public education; fighting for a clean DACA bill and comprehensive immigration reform that includes a pathway to citizenship; and working to restore global diplomacy and security.

I will demonstrate that the specific needs of the smaller cities and towns in WA-8 can, in fact, be successfully addressed by purposeful flexibility in federal resources, and in doing so seek to overcome the division and culture wars being fanned between urban and non-urban areas. I will ensure that our voices – the voices of the people of the WA-8 – are heard and served in Washington, D.C., and help drive national debates and decisions.

Attached, and on my website – – please find my policy framework and the issue positions that have been released to date; these positions are currently coming out through email and are being posted on my website as we roll the pieces out.

3. What steps are you taking to run a successful campaign?

My campaign strategy to win is a three-pronged approach: Fundraising, Field Operation, and Effective Messaging/Voter motivation. I have put together an experienced team of consultants and campaign operatives who have run effective campaigns in crowded fields and I am a candidate who has extensive experience in high-stakes environments as well as deep roots in this community to connect with voters on issues that matter to us.

1. I have dedicated every day to fundraising and I am committed to raising the required amount of money to run a full campaign, which is already in effect. Latest financials should be available Monday 4/16, so today is still about predictions–among the “Top 3” of us Dems, I anticipate I will have surpassed one other Dem candidates and closed the gap with the other in terms of cash on hand.

2. Using big data modeling with the voter file and votebuilder and knowledge from locals who are deeply familiar with the politics of this area, we are creating a state-of-the-art field operation to persuade voters in a targeted universe. My campaign will be focused on voter outreach and direct communication. I and my team have put together a strong ground game plan and we believe that doorbelling, phone banking, and communicating directly with the voters is the most effective use of our time. Additionally, I am currently doing call time 4 to 6 hours per day, 5 to 6 days per week to raise the dollars necessary to implement an aggressive paid communications plan. We are also pursuing several endorsements and plan to pursue each opportunity as it arises this year. As of this writing, we have received the endorsement of the PAC of American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, the Muslim Committee of OneAmerica, and Nancy Backus, the Mayor of Auburn.

3. As 5th-generation in the area, raised in this district, with 6th and 7th generation familiy members across this district, I have been part of and connected to issues that concern our local communities throughout my life. With my personal experience and my team’s political savviness, we are crafting messages that best speak to the voters across this district. I’ve found the most common complaint across my district, which expands beyond Democrats to include Independents and Republicans as well, is a frustration with lack of action and results in congress. I bring a track record of delivering results with federal resources at community level, even in the most difficult of circumstances. This is something neither Dino Rossi nor even the other Democratic candidates bring. My messages will be about the promise of action and results, delivering proof points rather than talking points, and showing a track record that gives voters confidence and trust in what I’ll deliver for them. This messaging is resonating with voters already.

Winning this election will require robust fundraising to pay for adequate paid media coverage, multiple waves of campaign mail, and a heavy investment in field organizing to turn out our voters. We are already using votebuilder to target voters in the 8th and I believe we have the know-how and a winning strategy to win this election.

Part II – Local and State Issues

1. Do you support Initiative Measure No. 940 (“De-escalate Washington,” requiring, among other things, that law enforcement officers be required to obtain violence de-escalation and mental health training, so that officers will have greater skills to resolve conflicts without the use of physical or deadly force)?


I have clicked the “Yes” button because the website would not allow me to submit this form without choosing one or the other options of ‘yes’ or ‘no’ in the field. To be explicit, I am not answering this question about the state issue, I am explicitly answering these questions from a federal policy perspective on the topic of the question. As my response here explains –

Since I am running for a federal office (not State), I’ll comment on this from a federal perspective. All our residents want a safe community—safe from violence, crime, and injustice to name a few. When violent situations involving police escalate, no one is safer and there is lasting damage to the trust between police and the community. I support approaches to improve true community policing, this means increased budgetary and training supports as well as increased accountability. I feel our greatest struggle is how to reduce actions and decisions based on bias—conscious and unconscious. We also need to improve understanding of mental illness, and emphasize de-escalation and safety as the goal in difficult situations. I support better trainings and tools and practices, and paired with greater accountability (such as those included in 940) for actions and more options to intervene on patterns of poor actions and decisions before a tragedy occurs.

2. Do you support the right of public workers, excluding military, to bargain and strike?


As the sister, daughter, and granddaughter of union members (BCTGM, Machinists and SPEEA, Teamsters), I absolutely support the right to collective bargaining, the right to join a union, and the right to strike. Unions have been essential to the working people of this country – to their families, wages and standards of living, working conditions, and sector sustainability. I will be a champion of unions – fighting for union values—at every opportunity.

3. Would you support a statewide “Ban the Box” law, prohibiting employers from asking about job applicants’ criminal history until after an initial screening or interview?


I have clicked the “Yes” button because the website would not allow me to submit this form without choosing one or the other options of ‘yes’ or ‘no’ in the field. To be explicit, I am not answering this question about the state issue, I am explicitly answering these questions from a federal policy perspective on the topic of the question. As my response here explains –

Since I am running for a federal office (not State), I’ll comment on this from a federal perspective. I support efforts to ensure our neighbors who return from incarceration are able to be full and successful members of our community. One element of this is job opportunity: states who move forward on “Ban the Box” should be recognized and rewarded. I also support full restoration of voting rights once a person has ‘paid their debt’ for a felony conviction, and feel we should be addressing this as part of voting rights at a federal level.

4. Do you support legislation that reimburses the cost of reproductive health care services, such as SB 6105, the Reproductive Health Access for All Act?


I have clicked the “Yes” button because the website would not allow me to submit this form without choosing one or the other options of ‘yes’ or ‘no’ in the field. To be explicit, I am not answering this question about the state issue, I am explicitly answering these questions from a federal policy perspective on the topic of the question. As my response here explains –

Since I am running for a federal office (not State), I’ll comment on this from a federal perspective. I support full access to reproductive health care services and will fight at a national level to remove barriers to reimbursement for such services. I applaud states that, in this time when women’s health services are under attack, are working to institute state-level fixes and protections.

5. Would you support an automatic voter registration act such as HB 2595 (Automatic Voter Registration Act of 2018), streamlining procedures in order to automatically register citizens to vote?


I have clicked the “Yes” button because the website would not allow me to submit this form without choosing one or the other options of ‘yes’ or ‘no’ in the field. To be explicit, I am not answering this question about the state issue, I am explicitly answering these questions from a federal policy perspective on the topic of the question. As my response here explains –

Again, from a federal perspective, we should do everything we can (and incentivize states to do everything they can) to ensure that all people who are eligible to vote can do so without barriers. I will fight voter intimidation practices and work to restore oversight of voting rights. Washington’s approaches to automatic voter registration, pre-registration for youth, and same-day registration are models I support; we should promote and incentivize other states to adopt them.

6. Would you support a bill that would enable the state of WA to create a single health financing entity to provide health care financing for all Washington residents, independent from employment, such as the WA Apple Care Trust?


I have clicked the “Yes” button because the website would not allow me to submit this form without choosing one or the other options of ‘yes’ or ‘no’ in the field. To be explicit, I am not answering this question about the state issue, I am explicitly answering these questions from a federal policy perspective on the topic of the question. As my response here explains –

Since I am running for a federal office (not State), I’ll comment on this from a federal perspective. I support 100% truly accessible, affordable, high quality healthcare for all. One pillar of my health care reform platform is that federal resources should absolutely support states that have the wherewithal & constituency support to go single-payer or all payor to do so. I believe having states (such as Washington) lead on single-payer implementation will be critical to expanding to national models of care.

Part III – Free Response

1. Why are you running as a Democrat? What aspects of the Democratic platform most resonate with you?

I’m running as a Democrat because I’ve lived and voted on Democratic principles my entire life.

I believe in protecting the civil rights of everyone and I’ve fought shoulder-to-shoulder with advocates to remedy discrimination and inequality at home and abroad, particularly in underserved communities and in the LGBTQ community. I’ve been part of successful bipartisan programs, which are never easy, but have resulted in tremendously successful outcomes and I bring unparalleled credibility on standing with and for all people and communities, including those suffering racial, economic, and geographic inequities, through my history and actions.

I’m the beneficiary of a strong public education system and I support strong educational opportunities to reduce racial and economic achievement gaps, and am disturbed that our current remedies do not seem to be working. I plan to work on strengthening public education, developing training and apprenticeship programs for those entering or being displaced from the workforce, and ensuring opportunities for life-long learning.

As a healthcare expert, I believe that we should ensure 100% affordable, quality healthcare with mental health parity and protection of women’s health services. I believe we should be working to prevent disease, drive innovation for new cures and combat the health effects of climate change..
I want to keep our communities safe from violence, injustice, crime, and global security and believe in the rights of individuals to own guns, but with sensible gun laws in place and an absolute commitment to reducing gun violence.
I’m against the privatization of prisons and know we need to dismantle the prison industrial complex and change incentives for those that aim to reduce recidivism and prevent things that lead to incarceration in the first place.

And I plan to promote the opening new avenues to smart economic growth, expanding job opportunities and tax breaks for the middle class, protecting our natural resources, and public lands, and promoting comprehensive and innovative plans to avert climate disaster.

2. In the past, many Democrat-sponsored bills have died in the Republican-controlled Senate. Please list three failed bills from the past legislative session that you will champion when elected.

Unfortunately, some of the most important legislation was prevented from even reaching the floor – legislation that concerned the veteran’s pay, presidential ethics, and gun safety. That said, I will absolutely champion these failed bills when elected:

H.R. 3440 – the bipartisan DREAM act, which protects DREAMers from the cruelty of deportation and gives them a path to citizenship (blocked 20 times)

H.R. 1868, a bill that restores Americans’ right to privacy, by preventing Internet service providers from selling Americans’ most intimate personal information, without their knowledge or consent (blocked three times)

Even more unacceptable are the votes that were cast to undermine the ACA and women’s healthcare, including H.R. 1628 (American HealthCare Act), and H.R. 36 and H.R. 4712 (which threaten abortion rights). As your Congresswoman, I will not only champion these failed bills, but will fight to ensure that bills that threaten our health and safety do not pass.

3. What important state and local issues have you worked on (or taken an interest in) that you feel aren’t getting enough attention from elected leaders and the media?

There are big issues that we have failed to address successfully—in part, I believe, because DC is too accustomed to supporting ‘one size fits all’ politics that does not allow for the flexible solutions we need across the 8th. For example: Homelessness and housing insecurity is a big problem across the board—but acute needs show up differently in Issaquah v. Auburn v. Wenatchee, and require flexibility from federal programs, investments, and polices to solve them. In Issaquah, one way this reveals itself is being the “end-of-the-line” for bus/transport to and from Seattle, such that people sheltering on Metro are “put off the bus” in Issaquah at close-down time, without predictability and without the services and infrastructure set up to adequately serve this population. In Auburn, one manifestation of housing insecurity is actually south Auburn’s life expectancy being 10 years lower than that of Bellevue. This disparity is largely driven by poor health among residents of various mobile home parks (per King County Health Dept. mapping). It’s not due to the housing per se, but signals places with people who have multiple vulnerabilities that could be addressed with the right solutions. In Wenatchee, there is a <1% vacancy rate of housing stock—and specifically a lack of mid-level housing. This means people who could afford mid-level housing are living in lower income housing, and reducing access for people who can only afford that housing. So the solution would be to invest in mid-level housing to move everyone upward. While people in all the cities will benefit from longer-term efforts that reduce homelessness and housing insecurity overall, the more immediate needs and solutions for each city to reduce negative impacts on people are vastly different, and need to be accounted for in short- and medium-term solutions.

4. Do you think Washington public schools are adequately funded? If not, what minimum requirements should be met in an adequately funded public school system? What specific forms of taxation would you support to attain that funding?

I support strong public education—and I myself am a product of it. Our public schools are underfunded, and overstretched because other services that could support better school success (poverty reduction, affordable housing, addiction services for families) are also under-funded or not fully “wrapped around” vulnerable students and families. As I am running for a federal position, I won’t comment on state-level funding approaches. I will, however, fight efforts of Betsy Devos to undercut public education. I will not support school vouchers, and feel any charter schools should meet the same staffing and transparent reporting requirements as other public schools, and should be limited to those that will fill a specific gap in the school system.

5. What are some obstacles inherent in proposed legislative solutions to climate change? How would you approach those obstacles in order to best overcome or minimize any negative effects?

A major obstacle at federal level is those who don’t believe climate change is real (or like to claim that because they take a lot of money from carbon interests). Another challenge that is truly difficult is that we haven’t done a good enough job of truly mapping out transitional plans and projects that fully incorporate workers from the traditional energy sector into the new one. When we say ‘no’ to projects that will not move us forward on climate change, we also need to be saying ‘yes’ to those that do, and ensure there are meaningful targets for job transitions and apprenticeship programs that are more than just ‘a budget for training.’ Everybody needs to see themselves in a new green economy, and see themselves with good paying jobs that support a family.

As a scientist and a doctor, I will fight to ensure that decisions are made based on evidence and sound science, not the fact-fuzzy opinions of those who take money from the fossil fuel industry. Across the 8th District, we are united in our connection to the land, air, and water – and in recognition that global climate change is REAL and will continue to have devastating effects on our world and region if we do not reduce greenhouse gas emissions and promote green energy without burdening our farmers and small businesses.

As your congresswoman, I will promote comprehensive climate change reform, de-incentivize fossil fuel production while incentivizing alternative clean energy, and invest in technology and infrastructure that will support a bright, clean future. I will ensure that the United States remains known as an active and enthusiastic proponent of the Paris Climate Agreement and opposing President Trump’s withdrawal from the pact, not only to emphasize the importance of the future health of our planet, but also to make sure that America is the leading voice in environmental policy. I will promote green energy projects that create jobs statewide, and demanding purposeful inclusion of transitional training and positions so that our experienced workers from fossil fuel-associated industries lead the way with new applications of their skills to green energy production; I will protect the health of our citizens by spearheading science-based research and response to combat the effects of climate change on our people and communities. And I will institute policies and funding resources that will help prevent, lessen, and recover from the kinds of climate impacts that we are already experiencing, such as the devastating impact of wildfires in the Pacific Northwest.

6. What are some obstacles inherent in proposed approaches to tax reform in Washington State? How would you approach those obstacles in order to best overcome or minimize any negative effects?

I am running for federal office, and so am not commenting on state legislation and solutions.

7. Do you support the voter-approved call for a Constitutional Amendment to overturn the Citizens United Supreme Court decision (I-735), and if so, how do you propose to work toward that goal?

Yes. I want to end Citizens United, and I will fight in Congress to do so. Corporations are not people. Only voters should decide elections in a fair, transparent system. In the meantime, I will also support efforts to demand transparency in reporting, and in efforts to publicly fund campaigns and/or introduce innovative financing methods such as citizen vouchers that give “real people” more of a voice through contributions.

By typing my name below, I declare under penalty of perjury the foregoing is true and correct.

Printed Name: Shannon Hader

Date: 04/19/2018

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