“I wish it was that simple,” McKay responded. The board directed county staff to draft a proclamation honoring Mondoro’s service, which supervisors will present to him at an upcoming meeting. “If we defeat this motion, does it mean that Joe stays?” asked Supervisor Penelope Gross (D-Mason).
The chief financial officer also helped the county respond to the pandemic and guided its spending of federal stimulus money, he said. Mondoro furthered the county’s reputation as a well-run government, helped maintain triple-A bond ratings and shepherded agencies through the “lines of business” process, which shaped the county’s strategic priorities and direction, McKay said.
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“I’m rarely at a loss for words, but Joe literally knows everything – everything – about Fairfax County and has far too many accomplishments to list,” McKay said. “He’s certainly been a friend and a calming voice for decades, and I know that we will all miss Joe terribly.” Mondoro started his career with the county in 1995 as a budget analyst and “worked his way to know every in and out of our multi-billion-dollar Fairfax County budget,” said Board of Supervisors Chairman Jeff McKay (D).
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