Donna Shalala
Donna Shalala, official portrait, 116th Congress.jpg
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Florida's 27th district
In office
January 3, 2019 – January 3, 2021
Preceded byIleana Ros-Lehtinen
Succeeded byMaría Elvira Salazar
18th United States Secretary of Health and Human Services
In office
January 22, 1993 – January 20, 2001
PresidentBill Clinton
DeputyWalter Broadnax
Kevin L. Thurm
Preceded byLouis Wade Sullivan
Succeeded byTommy Thompson
1st Assistant Secretary of Housing and Urban Development for Policy Development and Research
In office
January 20, 1977 – October 8, 1980
PresidentJimmy Carter
SecretaryPatricia Roberts Harris
Moon Landrieu
Preceded byPosition established
Succeeded byEmanuel S. Savas[1]
President of the Clinton Foundation
In office
March 6, 2015 – April 25, 2017
Preceded byEric Braverman
Succeeded byKevin Thurm
5th President of the University of Miami
In office
June 1, 2001 – August 16, 2015
Preceded byEdward T. Foote II
Succeeded byJulio Frenk
5th Chancellor of the
University of Wisconsin–Madison
In office
January 1, 1988 – January 22, 1993
Preceded byBernard Cecil Cohen
Succeeded byDavid Ward
10th President of Hunter College
In office
October 8, 1980 – January 1, 1988
Preceded byJacqueline Grennan Wexler
Succeeded byPaul LeClerc
Personal details
Born
Donna Edna Shalala

(1941-02-14) February 14, 1941 (age 81)
Cleveland, Ohio, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic
EducationWestern College (BA)
Syracuse University (MA, PhD)

Donna Edna Shalala (/ʃəˈllə/ shə-LAY-lə; born February 14, 1941) is an American politician and academic who served in the Carter and Clinton administrations, as well as in the U.S. House of Representatives from 2019 to 2021. Shalala is a recipient of the Presidential Medal of Freedom, which she was awarded in 2008.

Shalala earned a bachelor's degree from Western College for Women in 1962 and served in the Peace Corps. In 1970, she earned a Ph.D. from the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs. Shalala later worked as a professor at Baruch College and at Teachers College, Columbia University and was appointed as assistant secretary for policy development and research at the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development by President Jimmy Carter. Shalala became the president of Hunter College in 1980, serving until 1988 when she became chancellor of the University of Wisconsin–Madison.

From 1993 to 2001, Shalala served as the 18th United States Secretary of Health and Human Services under President Bill Clinton. Shalala served as HHS secretary for all eight years of the Clinton administration, becoming the nation's longest-serving HHS secretary. She is the first Lebanese-American to serve in a Cabinet position. Shalala served as president of the University of Miami from 2001 through 2015, and also taught at the university during that period. She was president of the Clinton Foundation from 2015 to 2017.

A member of the Democratic Party, Shalala was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives from Florida's 27th congressional district in 2018. She served one term in the House before being defeated in the 2020 election by María Elvira Salazar in an upset.

Early life and education

Shalala was born in Cleveland, Ohio, of Maronite Catholic Lebanese descent.[2] Her father sold real estate;[3] and her mother, one of the first Lebanese-Americans to graduate from Ohio State University,[4] was a teacher who worked two jobs and attended law school at night.[3][4] She has a twin sister, Diane Fritel.[5][6]

Shalala attended West Technical High School where she was the editor of the school newspaper.[5] She received a bachelor's degree in 1962 from Western College for Women.[a][8] From 1962 to 1964, she was among the first volunteers to serve in the Peace Corps.[9][10] Her placement took her to Iran where she worked with other volunteers to construct an agricultural college.[9] In 1970, she earned a Ph.D. from the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs at Syracuse University in Syracuse, New York.[11]

Academic career (1970–1992)

Shalala began her teaching career as a political science professor at Baruch College (part of the City University of New York), where she also was a member of the American Federation of Teachers union. In 1972, Shalala became a professor of politics and education at Teachers College, Columbia University, a post she held until 1979.[12] Shalala became the only woman on the Municipal Assistance Corporation, a group tasked with saving the city during the 1975 New York City fiscal crisis.[3] Concurrently, from 1977 to 1980, she served as the assistant secretary for policy development and research at the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development during the Carter Administration.[13]

Shalala's first experience with academic administration came on October 8, 1980, when she became the tenth president of Hunter College, serving in this capacity until 1988.[14][15]

Shalala next served as chancellor of the University of Wisconsin–Madison (1988–1993).[16] At the time of her chancellorship, the university included 42,000 students, employed 16,500 people, and had an annual budget of $1 billion.[3] She was the first woman to lead a Big Ten Conference school, and only the second woman in the country to head a major research university.[17]

Under Shalala's chancellorship and with her support, the university adopted a broad speech code subjecting students to disciplinary action for communications that were perceived as hate speech. That speech code was later found unconstitutional by a federal judge.[18] Also while chancellor, Shalala supported passage of a revised faculty speech code broadly restricting "harmful" speech in both "noninstructional" and "instructional" settings. The faculty speech code was abolished ten years later, after a number of professors were investigated for alleged or suspected violations.[19] As Madison chancellor, Shalala, with then athletic director Pat Richter, interviewed and hired football coach Barry Alvarez who went on to become Wisconsin's all-time leader in football wins, with numerous appearances by Wisconsin at the Rose Bowl.[20]

U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services (1993–2001)

Shalala during her tenure as U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services.
Shalala during her tenure as U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services.
Shalala with President Bill Clinton in 1993
Shalala with President Bill Clinton in 1993
Shalala with then Senator Joe Biden and Janet Reno in 1999
Shalala with then Senator Joe Biden and Janet Reno in 1999

Following a year serving as chair of the Children's Defense Fund (1992–1993), Shalala was nominated in 1992 by President-elect Bill Clinton for the position of United States Secretary of Health and Human Services.[3] The Washington Post labeled her "one of the most controversial Clinton Cabinet nominees".[18] Her nomination went before the Senate Finance Committee in January 1993,[5] and the Senate voted to confirm her on January 22, 1993.[21] At the start of Shalala's tenure, the Department of Health and Human Services employed 125,000 people and had a budget of $539 billion.[3]

Shalala served as HHS secretary for eight years during the Clinton administration, becoming the nation's longest-serving HHS secretary.[22] In 1996, Shalala was the designated survivor during Clinton's State of the Union address.[23] She is the first Lebanese-American to serve in a Cabinet position.[24]

Corporate boards (2001–2012)

In 2001, Shalala joined the boards of UnitedHealth and Lennar, where over the following decade she earned millions of dollars.[25][26] Shalala was paid almost a half-million dollars in 2010 to serve on the boards of three companies, two of which were run by UM trustees.[27]

When she left Lennar in 2012, the company reported it was to avoid a "conflict of interest." Lennar's CEO, Stuart Miller, had joined the UM Board of Trustees in 2002. Shalala rejoined Lennar in 2017 after she was no longer President of the University.[28] And she has been member of the advisory board of the Peter G. Peterson Foundation.

University of Miami presidency (2001–2015)

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In 2001, Shalala became president of the University of Miami.[29] She created a University of Miami fundraising campaign called "Momentum," designed to raise the university's endowment from approximately $750 million to $1 billion; the goal was later increased to $1.25 billion by the end of 2007.[30]

In 2013, the University of Miami sold 88 acres of undeveloped Pine Rocklands, one of the last remnants of the imperiled habitat in Miami-Dade County outside of Everglades National Park, to Ram Realty Services, for $22 million. The Miami New Times described this amount as "a complete steal for the developer in light of the relative worth of nearby property." Also in 2013, Ram Realty and Lennar Corp worked on at least one project together in North Carolina.[28] When Shalala ran for the U.S. Congress in 2018, her candidacy was opposed by local environmentalists for her part in the sale of the University of Miami pine rocklands site.[28]

Shalala faced some criticism for her response to a nationally publicized custodial workers' strike at the University of Miami, which lasted from February 28, 2006, until May 1, 2006. Critics called the University of Miami's custodial workers among the lowest paid university-based custodians in the nation and alleged they were not earning a living wage. The strike prompted Shalala to raise wages. Shalala was also criticized for living in luxury while the custodians did not have health insurance.[31] Shalala criticized union organizer's tactics, including a sit-in that she said prevented students from attending classes.[31]

On September 8, 2014, Shalala announced that she would be stepping down at the end of the 2014–2015 academic year.[32]

Clinton Foundation (2015–2017)

In 2015, Shalala took a leave of absence from her tenured professorship at the University of Miami to volunteer for the Clinton Foundation.[33] She followed her tenure as president of the University of Miami by being named chief executive officer of the Foundation,[34] serving in that capacity from 2015 to 2017.[35][36]

According to The New York Times, Chelsea Clinton helped persuade Shalala to leave the University of Miami, move to New York and head the foundation.[37] Shalala maintained a home in Miami and taught part-time at UM while heading the foundation in New York.[33]

Shalala led the Clinton Foundation during the 2016 presidential election, in which Hillary Clinton was a leading candidate and the propriety of the foundation's activity came under scrutiny.[33] In a September 14, 2016, interview on MSNBC, Shalala admitted that there was “no question” that donors to the Clinton Foundation had been given “courtesy appointments” in the State Department while Hillary Clinton ran that department.[38] Shalala oversaw the termination of the Clinton Global Initiative during her tenure as CEO,[33] as well as other reductions in operations intended to avoid conflicts of interest if Clinton won the election.[39] She resisted calls by The Washington Post and USA Today to shut down the foundation entirely, arguing that "there are human beings around the world who would be affected by these decisions."[40]

Shalala left the Clinton Foundation in April 2017 to return to her full-time teaching position at the University of Miami, replacing her former HHS deputy Kevin Thurm.[33]

2015 stroke

Following a September 2015 Clinton Global Initiative event held at the Sheraton New York hotel, Shalala fell ill. It was subsequently reported in a Clinton Foundation statement that she had suffered a stroke.[37][41] In early 2018, she said she had recovered.[42]

U.S. House of Representatives (2019–2021)

Elections

2018

See also: 2018 United States House of Representatives elections in Florida § District 27

In March 2018, Shalala declared her candidacy in the Democratic primary for Florida's 27th congressional district.[43][44] The district included just over half of Miami as well as some of its eastern suburbs.[45] The district voted for Clinton by a comfortable margin in the 2016 presidential election, but its House seat was held by 30-year incumbent Republican Ileana Ros-Lehtinen,[42] who had announced that she would retire at the conclusion of her term.[45]

In an interview with WFOR-TV, Shalala stated that she supported universal healthcare coverage, but opposed a Medicare For All single-payer healthcare system because she believed that individuals who liked their current employment-based healthcare plans should be able to keep them.[46] On August 28, 2018, Shalala won the Democratic five-candidate primary over state Representative David Richardson. The outcome of the race was substantially closer than polling predicted, which had her leading consistently by double digits. She won with 31.9 percent of the vote, vs. 27.5% for Richardson.[47]

Shalala ran against Republican candidate María Elvira Salazar, an anchorwoman for Miami Telemundo outlet WSCV, in the general election. Shalala's campaign emphasized her experience and sought to tie Salazar to President Donald Trump, who was unpopular in the district.[45] The race proved closer than expected, in part because Shalala does not speak Spanish; the 27th district is over 63 percent Latino. As late as a month before the election, polls showed Shalala either behind or practically tied with Salazar.[48] However, Shalala won the election at the age of 77, making her the second-oldest freshman Representative in history[45][49] after James B. Bowler who was elected at the age of 78 in 1953.

Shalala was sworn in as a member of the 116th United States Congress on January 3, 2019.[50][51]

2020

See also: 2020 United States House of Representatives elections in Florida § District 27

In the 2020 general election, Shalala ran against Republican Salazar again. On November 3, 2020, Shalala was defeated by Salazar.[52] Salazar received 51.4% (176,141 votes) of the vote to Shalala's 48.6% (166,758 votes).[53]

Tenure

On December 18, 2019, Shalala voted to impeach President Donald Trump.[54]

On April 17, 2020, Shalala was appointed by House Speaker Nancy Pelosi to serve on the COVID-19 Congressional Oversight Commission to oversee the implementation of the CARES Act.[55] The appointment was met with criticism; the Miami Herald reported that Shalala had violated the STOCK Act by failing to disclose more than 500 stock trades, but Shalala remained on the commission and paid a $1,200 fine to the United States House Committee on Ethics.[56][57][58][59]

On September 28, 2020, The Miami Herald reported that Shalala failed to publicly report two additional stock trades in violation of the STOCK Act disclosure rules.[60]

Shalala was named a vice-chair of the 2020 Democratic National Convention.[61]

Committee assignments

Caucus memberships

Other activities

Board memberships

Shalala served on the Board of Directors of the United States Soccer Federation.[62][failed verification] Shalala served as a member of the board of directors of Lennar.[63] She served on the board of directors of Gannett Company from 2001 to 2011, retiring because of age limits.[64]

The Chronicle of Higher Education has reported on a potential conflict of interest involving Shalala's service on the boards of property development companies.[65]

Civic activities

In 1985, Shalala became a founding member of EMILY's List, a political action committee that seeks to elect pro-choice Democratic women to office.[66] Shalala served from 2001–2007 on the board of the Albert Shanker Institute, a small, three-member staff organization named for the former head of the American Federation of Teachers.[citation needed] She is an honorary board member of the American Iranian Council, an organization that seeks to improve Iran–United States relations.[67]

Shalala serves as a co-leader of the Nutrition and Physical Activity Initiative at the Bipartisan Policy Center.[68][better source needed] She serves as a distinguished senior fellow in the Economic Studies Program and the Engelberg Center for Health Care Reform at the Brookings Institution.[69] She is also a member of Inter-American Dialogue, a Washington D.C.-based think tank.[70][better source needed]

HHS Secretary Kathleen Sebelius greets Shalala, former Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist, and former HHS Secretary Louis Sullivan prior to a bipartisan health reform implementation meeting in Washington, D.C., in 2010.
HHS Secretary Kathleen Sebelius greets Shalala, former Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist, and former HHS Secretary Louis Sullivan prior to a bipartisan health reform implementation meeting in Washington, D.C., in 2010.

Shalala also served as a panelist on the Blue Ribbon Study Panel on Biodefense, a working group of former high-ranking government officials and academic experts that put together a set of recommendations regarding the United States' defense capabilities against biological threats.[71][better source needed]

Honors

At the University of Miami, Shalala was inducted the Iron Arrow Honor Society, the highest honor bestowed by the University of Miami. In 2002, she was inducted into Omicron Delta Kappa.

On June 19, 2008, Shalala was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President George W. Bush.[72][73] In 2010, she received the Nelson Mandela Award for Health and Human Rights.[74][better source needed] She was inducted into the National Women's Hall of Fame in Seneca Falls, New York in 2011.[75][better source needed] In 2014, she was recognized by the Harry S Truman Library and Museum with the Harry S Truman Legacy of Leadership Award.[76][better source needed] In 2019, Shalala was announced as one of the members of the inaugural class of the Government Hall of Fame.[77][better source needed]

Shalala has been awarded more than 50 honorary degrees.[78][better source needed]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ In 1976, Western College for Women merged with Miami University in Oxford, Ohio.[7]

References

  1. ^ 97th United States Congress (April 2, 1981). "PN152 – Nomination of Emanuel S. Savas for Department of Housing and Urban Development". Congress.gov. Archived from the original on November 27, 2018. Retrieved April 14, 2019.
  2. ^ Frank Northen Magill (1995). Great lives from history: American women series Volume 5. Salem Press.
  3. ^ a b c d e f Chira, Susan (December 12, 1992). "THE TRANSITION: Woman in the News; Emphasis On Action: Donna Edna Shalala". The New York Times. Retrieved August 17, 2018.
  4. ^ a b Cohen, Howard (December 2, 2014). "Lawyer Edna Shalala, mother of University of Miami president, dies at 103". Miami Herald. Retrieved October 7, 2018.
  5. ^ a b c Vobejda, Barbara (January 14, 1993). "Shalala: A Lifetime Spent in the Center of Storms". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 17, 2018.
  6. ^ Lucas, Mike (July 16, 2018). "2018 UW Athletic Hall of Fame: Donna Shalala". University of Wisconsin. Retrieved August 19, 2018.
  7. ^ "Mergers in Higher Education" (PDF). Retrieved August 3, 2018.
  8. ^ "At Helm of Nation's Health Donna Shalala Thrives". Harvard Crimson. Retrieved June 17, 2016.
  9. ^ a b "PeaceCorpsOnline web site". Peace Corps. Retrieved September 23, 2011.
  10. ^ Vobejda, Barbara (April 15, 1993). "On a Health Kick". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 19, 2018.
  11. ^ "Donna E. Shalala - Health and Human Services Secretary". Washington Post. Retrieved October 6, 2021.
  12. ^ "Silhouettes of TC Today cover". Teachers College – Columbia University. Retrieved May 11, 2016.
  13. ^ "Clinton Foundation President Donna Shalala to Address Graduates at Drexel's Commencement". DrexelNow. April 25, 2016. Retrieved May 11, 2016.
  14. ^ Weiss, Samuel (December 22, 1979). "Dr. Shalala of H.U.D. Is Selected As President for Hunter College". The New York Times. p. 1. Retrieved March 31, 2022.
  15. ^ "Secretary Donna Shalala Speaks at the CATS Roundtable Radio Show". John Catsimatidis Official Site. February 24, 2016. Retrieved May 11, 2016.
  16. ^ "Past presidents and chancellors". Office of the Chancellor, University of Wisconsin. Retrieved May 11, 2016.
  17. ^ "Donna Shalala". Retrieved September 30, 2015.
  18. ^ a b "Donna Shalala biography". The Washington Post. December 15, 1999. Retrieved September 23, 2011.
  19. ^ Alan Charles Kors from the July 1999 issue (March 1, 1999). ""Cracking the Speech Code," Reason, July 1999". Reason. Retrieved September 23, 2011.
  20. ^ Ed Sherman. "She Left Wisconsin With a Rosy Outlook". Retrieved September 30, 2015.
  21. ^ Greenhouse, Steven (January 22, 1993). "SETTLING IN: Presidential Appointees; 14 Major Clinton Nominees Are Confirmed by Senate". The New York Times.
  22. ^ Dovere, Edward-Isaac (July 25, 2020). "The Florida Democrat Who's Been Warning About a Pandemic for Decades". The Atlantic.
  23. ^ "Politicos Gather for State of the Union, but 'Designated Survivor' Will Be in Hiding". ABC News. January 27, 2014. Retrieved June 17, 2016.
  24. ^ "UM president Donna Shalala lauded for handling of NCAA investigation". Miami Herald. Retrieved June 17, 2016.
  25. ^ Smiley, David; Daugherty, Alex (June 6, 2018). "A Miami Democrat promotes his platform — by running as the anti-Shalala". Miami Herald.
  26. ^ Smiley, David (July 31, 2018). "What former HHS Secretary Shalala says she did with profits from UnitedHealth stock". Miami Herald.
  27. ^ Stripling, Jack; Board Conflicts Abound for College Chiefs; Chronicle of Higher Education; January 15, 2012; [1]
  28. ^ a b c Iannelli, Jerry (March 15, 2018). "Environmentalists Slam Shalala for Selling Endangered Pine Rocklands to Walmart Developer". Miami New Times. Retrieved April 18, 2020.
  29. ^ Caputo, Marc. "Orange Bowl curse haunts Shalala's congressional campaign". Politico PRO.
  30. ^ News, U. M. "UM Surpasses $1.6 Billion M2 Goal". University of Miami News and Events. Retrieved July 5, 2019. ((cite web)): |last= has generic name (help)
  31. ^ a b Goodnough, Abby; Steven Greenhouse (April 18, 2006). "Anger Rises on Both Sides of Strike at U. of Miami". The New York Times. p. A.18.
  32. ^ Chang, Daniel, Michael Vasquez and David Smiley, "University of Miami President Shalala announces she will retire in 2015", Miami Herald via Sun Sentinel, September 8, 2014. Retrieved 2018-12.30.
  33. ^ a b c d e Charles, Jacqueline (April 25, 2017). "Former Clinton Foundation head Donna Shalala is back in Miami and at UM". Miami Herald. Retrieved November 7, 2018.
  34. ^ Nicholas, Peter; Reinhard, Beth. "Donna Shalala to Lead Clinton Foundation". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved April 14, 2016.
  35. ^ Boston, 677 Huntington Avenue; Ma 02115 +1495‑1000 (October 20, 2017). "Donna Shalala, former President of the Clinton Foundation". Voices in Leadership.
  36. ^ Amy Chozick (March 6, 2015). "Donna Shalala to Lead Clinton Foundation". The New York Times. Retrieved March 7, 2015.
  37. ^ a b Haberman, Maggie; Chozick, Amy (September 29, 2015). "Donna Shalala, President of Clinton Foundation, Has Stroke". The New York Times. Retrieved September 30, 2015.
  38. ^ Mitchel, Andrea; Clinton Foundation preps for change; MSNBC; September 14, 2016; [2]
  39. ^ Bradner, Eric (September 15, 2016). "Clinton Foundation president rebuts Trump's 'pay-for-play' accusations". CNN. Retrieved November 7, 2018.
  40. ^ Heavey, Susan (August 24, 2016). "Chorus grows for Clintons to shutter charitable foundation". Reuters. Retrieved November 7, 2018.
  41. ^ "Former UM president Donna Shalala suffers stroke". Miami Herald. Retrieved April 14, 2016.
  42. ^ a b Gomez Licon, Adriana (March 8, 2018). "Donna Shalala seeks to fight Trump if elected to Congress". Associated Press. Retrieved November 7, 2018.
  43. ^ Scherer, Michael (March 6, 2018). "Former Cabinet secretary Donna Shalala to run for Congress in Miami". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 26, 2018.
  44. ^ Daugherty, Alex; Smiley, David (March 5, 2018). "Donna Shalala is running for Congress in bid to replace Ros-Lehtinen". Miami Herald. Retrieved April 26, 2018.
  45. ^ a b c d Clark, Lesley (November 6, 2018). "Shalala rode anti-Trump sentiment to take a congressional seat away from the GOP". Miami Herald. Retrieved November 7, 2018.
  46. ^ "Web Video Extra: Full Interview With Congressional Candidate Donna Shalala". CBS Miami. March 8, 2018. Retrieved August 17, 2018.
  47. ^ Morejon, Andrea Torres, Liane (August 28, 2018). "Shalala wins Democratic primary for U.S. House Florida..." WPLG. Retrieved November 7, 2018.
  48. ^ Lesley Clark (October 7, 2018). "Everybody knows her name, but Donna Shalala is finding it difficult to get to Congress". McClatchy Washington Bureau.
  49. ^ Cochrane, Emily (December 30, 2018). "Too Old to Be a Freshman in Congress? Donna Shalala Doesn't Care (Published 2018)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 19, 2020.
  50. ^ "Some of the women being sworn into office after setting records in the 2018 midterms | National Government and Political News | journalstar.com". Lincoln Journal Star. January 3, 2019. Retrieved October 19, 2020.
  51. ^ Bernstein, Leandra (November 13, 2018). "Meet the freshmen: New members of Congress arrive in DC eager to get to work". WJLA. Retrieved October 19, 2020.
  52. ^ Mutnick, Ally. "The biggest surprises of the 2020 Democratic House debacle". POLITICO. Retrieved November 24, 2020.
  53. ^ "Florida Election Results: 27th Congressional District". The New York Times. November 3, 2020. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved November 24, 2020.
  54. ^ Panetta, Grace. "WHIP COUNT: Here's which members of the House voted for and against impeaching Trump". Business Insider. Retrieved October 16, 2020.
  55. ^ Axelrod, Tal (April 18, 2020). "Pelosi appoints Rep. Donna Shalala to coronavirus oversight panel". TheHill. Retrieved April 20, 2020.
  56. ^ Dayen, David (April 18, 2020). "Unsanitized: Donna Shalala Selection Makes a Mockery of Bailout Oversight Panel". The American Prospect.
  57. ^ Daugherty, Alex (April 21, 2020). "Donna Shalala failed to disclose stock sales in 2019 in violation of federal law". Miami Herald. Archived from the original on April 22, 2020.
  58. ^ Jeremy Herb and Lauren Fox. "Pelosi says Shalala will stay on oversight commission after failure to disclose stock sales". CNN. Retrieved January 8, 2021.
  59. ^ Vigdor, Neil (November 4, 2020). "Donna Shalala, Clinton Cabinet Member, Is Upset in House Re-election Bid". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 8, 2021.
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  61. ^ "Democratic National Convention Announces 2020 Convention Officers, Schedule of Events". 2020 Democratic National Convention. July 30, 2020. Retrieved August 3, 2020.
  62. ^ "Board of Directors". www.ussoccer.com.
  63. ^ "Lennar Appoints Donna Shalala to the Board of Directors" (Press release). PR Newswire. January 24, 2017.
  64. ^ Clabaugh, Jeff (February 23, 2011). "Donna Shalala leaves Gannett board". American City Business Journals.
  65. ^ Stripling, Jack; Fuller, Andrea (January 15, 2012). "Conflicts Abound for College Chiefs on Corporate Boards". Chronicle of Higher Education.
  66. ^ Siegel, Nicole (May 13, 2019). "Interviews with Influencers: Congresswoman Donna Shalala". Third Way.
  67. ^ "Honorable Donna Shalala". American Iranian Council.
  68. ^ "Nutrition and Physical Activity Initiative". Bipartisan Policy Center. Archived from the original on August 12, 2011.
  69. ^ McDuffee, Allen (April 2, 2012). "Donna Shalala, former HHS secretary, joins Brookings". The Washington Post.
  70. ^ "Donna Shalala". Inter-American Dialogue. Retrieved April 13, 2017.
  71. ^ "Secretary Donna Shalala". biodefensestudy.org. Retrieved February 13, 2017.
  72. ^ Gibson, William. "Bush awards Donna Shalala Medal of Freedom". sun-sentinel.com.
  73. ^ "U.S. Senate: Presidential Medal of Freedom Recipients". www.senate.gov.
  74. ^ Donna E. Shalala Honored With Nelson Mandela Award For Health And Human Rights Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation
  75. ^ President Donna E. Shalala’s Biography Archived July 17, 2015, at the Wayback Machine University of Miami
  76. ^ President Shalala Honored with Truman Award Archived February 9, 2015, at the Wayback Machine University of Miami
  77. ^ "Rep. Shalala Named to Inaugural Class of Government Hall of Fame | U.S. Congresswoman Donna Shalala". Shalala.house.gov. Retrieved August 16, 2019.
  78. ^ "Donna E. Shalala | Office of the President | University of Miami". University of Miami. Retrieved October 16, 2020.
Academic offices Preceded byJacqueline Grennan Wexler President of Hunter College October 8, 1980 – January 1, 1988 Succeeded byPaul LeClerc Preceded byBernard Cecil Cohen Chancellor of the University of Wisconsin–Madison January 1, 1988 – January 22, 1993 Succeeded byDavid Ward Preceded byEdward T. Foote President of the University of Miami June 1, 2001 – August 16, 2015 Succeeded byJulio Frenk Political offices Preceded byLouis Wade Sullivan United States Secretary of Health and Human Services January 22, 1993 – January 20, 2001 Succeeded byTommy Thompson Non-profit organization positions Preceded byEric Braverman President of the Clinton Foundation March 6, 2015 – April 25, 2017 Succeeded byKevin Thurm U.S. House of Representatives Preceded byIleana Ros-Lehtinen Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Florida's 27th congressional district January 3, 2019 – January 3, 2021 Succeeded byMaria Elvira Salazar