Postal Updates

Jackson appointed to Citizens’ Stamp Advisory Committee

Apr 19, 2024, 9 AM
Trish Jackson, a marketing executive, has been appointed to the Citizens’ Stamp Advisory Committee. Image courtesy of Trish Jackson.

By Linn’s Staff

Marketing executive Trish Jackson has been appointed to the Citizens’ Stamp Advisory Committee.

The United States Postal Service announced the addition of Jackson to the committee in an April 12 press release.

She joins 10 other members currently serving on the committee: chairman Joseph L. Kelley, Gail Anderson, Peter Argentine, Graham Beck, Kevin Butterfield, Ivan Cash, Spencer Crew, Cheryl R. Ganz, Mike Harrity and Roger R. Ream.

“Jackson was born in New York City and grew up in Williamsburg, VA, where she first discovered her love and appreciation for American history,” the USPS said.

She is a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution and is the national chairman of the DAR Leadership Training Committee.

Additionally, New Hampshire Governor Christopher Sununu recently appointed her to the New Hampshire’s America 250! Sesquicentennial Commission.

Jackson’s career path has included focuses on campaign and data analysis.

The Postal Service said she is currently a marketing campaign analyst for Cigna-Express Scripts and is a graduate of Colgate University with a double major in political science and international relations.

She resides in New Hampshire with her husband of 32 years, Hans, and has two children, Erin and Connor.

CSAC members are appointed by the postmaster general to provide expertise in business, history, science, technology, art, education, sports and other areas of public interest. Working together, they make recommendations for future stamp subjects.

Proposed subjects for the U.S. stamp program must be submitted in writing and mailed to Stamp Development, Attn: Citizens’ Stamp Advisory Committee, 475 L’Enfant Plaza SW, Room 3300, Washington, DC 20260-3501.

According to the Postal Service, only one topic per letter is allowed. “No in-person appeals, phone calls or emails are accepted,” the USPS said.

Ideas for stamp subjects should be received at least three years before the proposed date of issue.

Connect with Linn’s Stamp News: 

    Sign up for our newsletter
Like us on Facebook
    Follow us on Twitter