The United States Postal Service offers entry-level positions, such as mail carrier, package handler and automotive technician, at local offices. Careers in more specialized fields, such as facilities, marketing, informa... More »

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The United States Postal Service came into being in 1775 when members of the Second Continental Congress appointed Benjamin Franklin as its first Postmaster General. In 1847, the first official U.S. postage stamps were i... More »

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As of Jan. 21, 2014, the U.S. Postal Service employed 489,727 career employees and 137,037 noncareer employees. These employees work in 31,135 post offices spread across the United States and typically handle 40 percent ... More »

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Employment with an airline covers a wide range of career opportunities, including jobs as a pilot, member of the flight crew, ticketing agent, food service operator and airline maintenance technician. These jobs include ... More »

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The United States Postal Service, or USPS has a second ounce rate, or higher rate for mail compared to 1-ounce envelopes, in order to meet the fiscal demands of operations since the postal service does not receive tax do... More »

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The differences in U.S. Postal Service shipping prices are due to the size of the package, the type of service the person is choosing and the distance to the mail's destination. The weight of the package also plays a rol... More »

There is a form available at the United States Postal Service website that allows tax-exempt organizations in any state to apply for nonprofit standard mail prices. This form is called Form 3624. More »

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