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Priority Mail

Priority Mail


Priority Mail offers 2 – to 3-day service, but is not a guaranteed service to most domestic destinations. Items must weigh 70 pounds or less measure 108 inches or less in combined length and girth.

Features

Priority Mail envelopes, boxes, and labels are available at no charge at post offices or by calling 1-800-222-1811. Pickup service is available for $10.25 per stop, regardless of the number of pieces to be picked up.

Flat-Rate Envelope

The rate is $3.95, regardless of weight or destination, for matter sent in a flat-rate Priority Mail envelope provided by the Postal Service.
Travel Office Sets New Reimbursement Rates

Travel Office Sets New Reimbursement Rates

SOCORRO, N.M. July 30, 2015 -- The New Mexico Tech Business/Travel Office has issued new travel reimbursement rates, effective immediately. Now, employees will be reimbursed 57.5 cents per mile. The m...

NMT Spin-Off Moving into New Albuquerque Office

NMT Spin-Off Moving into New Albuquerque Office

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. July 16, 2015 – The company that New Mexico Tech helped launch nine years ago is reaching a significant milestone Monday, July 20. RiskSense, formerly known as CAaNES, will celebrate...

Socorro Company Expanding With Help From Tech

Socorro Company Expanding With Help From Tech

SOCORRO, N.M. July 14, 2015 – Gov. Susana Martinez and Economic Development Cabinet Secretary Jon Barela on Monday afternoon hailed the technological partnership between the state and New Mexico Tech ...

Renowned Technology Developer Joins Tech Center

Renowned Technology Developer Joins Tech Center

SOCORRO, N.M. July 8, 2015 – New Mexico Tech announces the appointment, as of July 1, 2015, of Professor Lawrence J. Udell as adjunct faculty in the Center for Leadership and Technology Commercializ...

Tech Scientist Finds Methane In Martian Meteorites

Tech Scientist Finds Methane In Martian Meteorites

SOCORRO, N.M. July 9, 2015 – New Mexico Tech adjunct professor and alumni Dr. Nigel Blamey recently published research that shows meteorites from Mars have elevated levels of methane – suggesting the ...

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