About this Office: The Metropolitan Water Reclamation District (MWRD) is governed by a nine-member board elected at-large with three commissioners elected every two years. During the March 17 primary, candidates will run for six-year terms.

MWRD treats water collected by sanitary and stormwater sewers in most of Cook County. It also serves as the Stormwater Management Utility for Cook County. Its mission is to protect the health and safety of citizens and area waterways.

Kimberly Neely Dubuclet - D (incumbent)

Kimberly Neely Dubuclet

“I am running for this office to bring a voice of environmental conservation and a commitment to clean water to the board.”

M Cameron ‘Cam’ Davis - D (incumbent)

M Cameron ‘Cam’ Davis

“I‌ ‌was‌ ‌President‌ ‌Obama’s‌ ‌point‌ ‌person‌ ‌where‌ ‌I‌ ‌worked‌ ‌with‌ ‌bipartisan‌ group of ‌Congressional‌ ‌leaders‌ ‌for‌ ‌Great‌ ‌Lakes‌ ‌restoration.‌ I’m‌ ‌the‌ ‌only‌ ‌commissioner‌ ‌who’s‌ ‌a‌ ‌public‌ ‌interest‌ ‌Clean‌ ‌Water‌ ‌Act‌ ‌attorney.‌ ‌I‌ ‌was‌ ‌President‌ ‌&‌ ‌CEO‌ ‌of‌ ‌the‌ ‌Chicago-based‌ ‌non-profit,‌ ‌the‌ ‌Alliance‌ ‌for‌ ‌the‌ ‌Great‌ ‌Lakes.”

Eira L. Corral Sepulveda - D

Eira L. Corral Sepulveda

“I will PRIORITIZE environmental JUSTICE to bring RESOURCES to disinvested communities and GOOD paying GREEN jobs for workers to ACCESS the American Dream.”

Tammie Felicia Vinson - G

Tammie Felicia Vinson

“My vision is for a MWRD board that believes that providing an essential service to communities is more important than patronage for the Democratic Party.”

Troy Antonio Hernandez - G

Troy Antonio Hernandez

“I have degrees from UIC in mathematics, philosophy, and operations research. In 2013 I earned my PhD in statistics. For the last 6 years I’ve worked in Chicago’s tech industry as a data scientist and architect. I currently work for IBM. I don’t need this job, but to whom much has been given, much is required.”

Rachel Wales - G

Rachel Wales

“With climate change, the city of Chicago has been receiving more rainfall, and as a result the MWRD must make it a priority to approve green projects that will lessen the stress placed upon the current archaic gray infrastructure and sewer systems in the city.”