*Update - See also "Rash of Resignations Plagues NNMC" in the Rio Grande Sun at
MEDIA tab: http://www.nnmcstudygroup.org/media.html
In the last 60 days, Northern New Mexico College has removed or lost over 25% of its full-time faculty. In addition, 4 program directors, 3 adjunct faculty, and 2 full-time providers at our licensed Child Development Center have been removed or have resigned. For each name on the list below, the students and the community have lost a dedicated educator with a vision and a commitment to our under-served, Hispanic and Native majority, low-income Valley.
*Update - See also "Rash of Resignations Plagues NNMC" in the Rio Grande Sun at
MEDIA tab: http://www.nnmcstudygroup.org/media.html
The NNMC Office of Institutional Advancement prepared a small 2013 Fact Book that demonstrates several key components of the Barceló Administration that have contributed to the College’s decline. As seen above, INSTRUCTION constitutes less than 30% of institutional expenditures, while “Institution Support” and “Other Core Expenses” (read = Administrative) make up 54% of all NNMC expenditures.[i]
In addition, the Fact Book shows 162 full-time Administrators and Staff to a mere 57 full-time faculty.[ii] Indeed, in President Barceló first year in office 23 full-time Administrative and staff positions were added while instructors were furloughed.[iii]
Northern’s dismal graduation rate of 15% (even lower for Hispanic students at this “Hispanic Serving Institution” at 12%) is quite likely due to the decision to deprioritize instruction.[iv] In addition, the paltry 3% dedicated to Academic Support demonstrates this Administration’s commitment to student success. President Barceló’s Administration spent fully 18 times more on themselves than on Academic Support for students.
From the Fact Book (full text below) we also note that a massive drop in enrollment (both full-time equivalent and headcount) is directly tied to the 2011 rise in tuition of over 50%—a move that gained the attention of the United States Department of Education.[v] By way of comparison, the year before Barceló's more than doubling tuition, the enrollment trend was an increase of 18%.[vi] NNMC’s new President Nancy “Rusty” Barceló, who was inaugurated fall of 2010, made more than doubling NNMC’s tuition one of her first major actions in power, our enrollment has not recovered since.
In October of 2010, President Barceló threw herself a flashy three-day inauguration celebration— the first in the history of our more unassuming twenty NNMC Presidents.[vii] During her inauguration, the Santa Fe Examiner reported that Barceló explained that if she “were to choose between community and hierarchy, she made it clear that she’s for community.”[viii]
Yet by the NNMC Administration’s own reports and measures, such as the 2013 Fact Book, the priorities of Barceló’s Administration have—since her first days in office—been demonstrably to the benefit of NNMC's hierarchy and to the detriment of our community.
[i] NNMC 2013 Fact Book, p.6.
[ii] Ibid, p.4.
[iii] For Administrative and Staff full-time positions comparison, see NNMC 2010 Fact Book, p. 3 at: http://220.127.116.11/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2014/03/NNMC-Fact-Book-2010.pdf Also full text of NNMC 2010 Fact Book below.For media coverage on the furloughs, see: http://nnmcstudygroup.weebly.com/news.html —scroll to bottom
[iv] From the National Center of Education Statistics: http://nces.ed.gov/ipeds/datacenter/InstitutionProfile.aspx?unitId=acb3b3abb0b3
[v] “Ed Dept calls out colleges that hiked tuition by 50 percent,” 30 June, 2011. http://news.yahoo.com/blogs/lookout/ed-dept-calls-colleges-hiked-tuition-50-percent-183248263.html For more media coverage of the tuition hike, see: http://nnmcstudygroup.weebly.com/news.html —scroll to bottom
[vi] NNMC 2010 Fact Book, p. 7 http://18.104.22.168/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2014/03/NNMC-Fact-Book-2010.pdf Also full text of NNMC 2010 Fact Book below.
[vii] See full schedule of 3-day Barceló inauguration at: http://www.malcs.org/2010/10/president-rusty-barcelo/
[viii] “Inauguration for New President at Northern New Mexico College,” 2 November 2010 http://www.examiner.com/article/inauguration-for-new-president-at-northern-new-mexico-college
Download the NNMC 2013 Fact Book and the NNMC 2010 Fact Book here:
A shamelessly deceptive announcement has been released by NNMC President Nancy “Rusty” Barceló’s Administration. It terms NNMC “the best value in New Mexico.”[i] We at The Northern New Mexico College Study Group believe the advertising of NNMC as the “best value” in New Mexico higher education invites scrutiny.
When considering the value of education for our children, families, community members, we must consider both the dollar amount as well as the programs and services offered. As a “value,” NNMC has raised tuition from $41 per credit hour just three years ago to $169 per credit hour when factoring in additional fees assessed. In addition, NNMC's President and Executive Team recommended a raise in tuition for 2014-2015, which the community and students strongly organized against (as seen in extensive media coverage).[ii] Further, the vast majority of NNMC students are Associate’s Degree seeking students and NNMC has the highest tuition for Associate Degrees in Northern New Mexico. Indeed, Santa Fe Community College's (SFCC) out-of-state tuition is less than NNMC's tuition for in-state students. SFCC students pay $98 a credit hour while NNMC students pay approximately $169 per credit hour (based on $2,030 per semester with 12 credit hours, seen on the announcement[iii]).
“Best value in New Mexico?”
New Mexico Highlands University has fifty-seven undergraduate majors and twenty-four graduate programs in the Schools of Arts and Sciences, Business, Education, and Social Work.[iv]
Eastern New Mexico University offers sixty total Associate’s, Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees, (twenty-two of those are graduate degrees) in the College of Business, the College of Education and Technology, the College of Fine Arts and the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences.[v] ENMU also has two additional branch campuses.
Western New Mexico University offers forty-six Associate’s and Bachelor’s degrees in the College of Arts and Sciences, the College of Business, the College of Education, and the College of Health and Human Services, and eight Master’s degrees.[vi]
New Mexico State University has the Colleges of Agricultural, Consumer and Environmental Sciences, Arts & Sciences, Business, Education, Engineering, Health & Social Services, and the Honors College with over 100 majors. Its Graduate School awards forty-six Master’s degrees.[vii] NMSU also has four branch campuses.
The University of New Mexico, the state’s flagship university, has more than 200 undergraduate degree programs in the University College, School of Public Administration, College of Fine Arts College of Arts & Sciences, Anderson School of Management, College of Education, School of Engineering, School of Law, School of Architecture and Planning, University Libraries and Learning Sciences, School of Medicine, College of Nursing, and the College of Pharmacy. The University of New Mexico, with five branch campuses throughout the state, offers over 100 graduate and professional degrees.
By comparison, Northern New Mexico College does not offer even the most basic and critical programs to serve our community; such as, majors in Ethnic Studies, Chicana/o Studies, Communications and Journalism, Creative Writing, Criminal Justice, History, Physics, Political Science, Public Health, Social Work, Spanish (Spanish classes are not taught past the 200-level), Women Studies, and so many more that are simply a given at every other New Mexico institution of higher learning. NNMC has no Bachelor’s degrees in Music, Art, or Film, though the first Bachelor's program in the Fine Arts Department (Jazz Studies) was recently accredited. In the Humanities, Social Sciences, and Language & Letters Department, there is a single Bachelor’s degree offered—the Bachelor of Integrated Studies. Northern offers three Bachelor of Science degrees in Biology, Environmental Science, and General Math. Our College of Business is unaccredited[viii], our College of Education is unaccredited[ix], our Department of Engineering is unaccredited,[x] and our College of Nursing does not have national accreditation.[xi] Further, this year our Career Tech programs were cut, as was Radiography. Northern is also not accredited to grant graduate degrees or graduate certificates of any kind.[xii]
With the limited resources provided to NNMC instructors and professors, critical thinking skills are still central to education. The claim by the NNMC Administration that Northern is “the best value in New Mexico” might be more precisely stated, “NNMC: We do less with more.” The Administration of President Nancy “Rusty” Barceló has insisted on becoming a 4-Year Comprehensive Institution, yet when compared to other 4-year institutions in New Mexico, NNMC simply does not provide equal education or services. Thus, for good reason, in 2013, NNMC had the lowest headcount of any of these 4-year institutions and enrollment continues to drop.[xiii] In addition, compared to 2-year community colleges such as Central New Mexico Community College and Santa Fe Community College, NNMC has fewer course offerings and less diverse course offerings at a higher price.
Shame on Northern for insulting the intelligence of our community and our students by raising tuition, reducing instruction, faculty and services and then calling this a “value.” In the Española Valley, over 20% of our residents live below the poverty line.[xiv] The extraction of tax dollars, tuition and fees from our community—while cutting programs, instruction, faculty, and student services—does not equal a value in any sense of the word.
With leadership that appreciated, respected, was responsible to, indeed, valued students over slick marketing, we might see developments and growth in degree programs and increases in enrollment. Instead, under this Administration, we have seen the converse. We hope one day to have an Administration and Board of Regents that believes our community deserves educational opportunities equal to other communities in New Mexico, rather than an Administration and Board of Regents that trades in false advertising and in shrinking our access to higher education.
[i] See full announcement at: http://nnmc.edu/news/northern-best-value-new-mexico
[ii] See media coverage of tuition hikes at: http://nnmcstudygroup.weebly.com/news.html
[iii] “Currently, full-time resident students pay $2,030 per semester in tuition and general fees,” http://nnmc.edu/news/northern-best-value-new-mexico
[iv] See degree and course offerings at: https://www.nmhu.edu/academics/index.aspx
[v] See degree and course offerings at: http://www.enmu.edu/degrees.shtml
[vi] See degree and course offerings at: http://wnmu.edu/degrees/
[vii]See degree and course offerings at: http://www.nmsu.edu/
[viii] See: http://business.nnmc.edu/page/business-administration
[ix] See: http://education.nnmc.edu/page/college-education
[x] See; http://engr.nnmc.edu/department-engineering
[xi] See statement on accreditation at: http://health.nnmc.edu/adn-home
[xii] See New Mexico Higher Education Department’s “Post-Secondary Report:” http://www.hed.state.nm.us/uploads/files/Data%20Research/Graduation%20Rates%20and%20Degree%20Production/NM%20Postsecondary%20AY%2011%20-%2012%20Degree%20Production%20by%20STEMH.pdf as well as NNMC’s program offerings: http://site.nnmc.edu/colleges-and-departments
[xiii] See New Mexico Higher Education Department’s “enrollment data for 2013: http://www.hed.state.nm.us/uploads/files/Data%20Research/Enrollment/Fall%20Enrollment%202013%20updated.pdf
[xiv] See comprehensive population data at: http://www.city-data.com/county/Rio_Arriba_County-NM.html
Student Statement for 10 credit hours or three classes (note number of "fees" assessed)
Less than ten months ago, Northern New Mexico College held a welcome reception for new tenure-track faculty.[i] However, NNMC’s track record for retaining those tenure-track faculty is truly shocking. At the end of this semester, the following faculty and staff were removed by NNMC Administration: tenured Professor David Dillon (Director of Construction Trades), tenured Professor Mike Frain (Radiography), tenured Professor Dean Moya (Auto Tech), tenured Professor Gil Sena (Auto Tech), tenure-track Assistant Professor Dr. James Biggs (Environmental Science), tenure-track Assistant Professor Donal Kinney (Business), tenure-track Assistant Professor Dr. Patricia Perea (Humanities), Director of Dual Credit Crestina Quintana, Director of the El Rito Campus Melissa Velasquez, full-time Instructor Cheryl Peachey (Radiography), part-time Instructor Annette Rodriguez (Languages and Letters), and Administrative Assistant Tina Garcia (Nursing).
Since those removals, several NNMC faculty and staff have tendered their resignations. In the last two weeks those who have resigned include: tenure-track Assistant Professor Dr. Tucker Brown (Humanities), Jessica Bryant, Director of Adult Basic Education, and Head of Title III Grant and STEM initiatives Dr. Harrison Rommel (Chemistry). The impact of these removals and resignations is huge as NNMC has only approximately fifty full-time faculty.
Those who have resigned added much to NNMC—Dr. Brown founded the Veteran’s Support Group, helped to establish our Interfaith Club, and had a student following in Psychology and the Humanities. Jessica Bryant was one of the founding editors of NNMC’s new literary magazine Trickster, and Dr. Rommel was heading the STEM programming for this year’s Federal Title V El Puente/ Summer Bridge initiative. These are a fraction of the contributions these members of the NNMC community gave in addition to their teaching and advising.
Those who have resigned have proven their commitment to students and worked to give NNMC students educational opportunities as well as opportunities for growth. What we all know, however, is that Northern must be a healthy place to work if students are to be served by qualified professionals. The current environment engendered by President Nancy "Rusty" Barceló's Administration encourages qualified and committed faculty, staff and students to seek opportunity elsewhere. Our valley continues to lose critical instructional resources and student services due to the shortsighted policies and practices of the current administration. To those who have resigned, you will be missed. Thank you for your service.
The year was 1972, Don McLean’s “American Pie” was hot on the charts along with Al Green’s “Let’s Stay Together” and The Godfather was on its way to becoming the year’s highest grossing film. El Grito del Norte, co-founded by activist Elizabeth “Betita” Martinez and attorney Beverly Axelrod was still in production in Española, New Mexico, and El Parasol was a new kid on the restaurant block. 1972 was also the year that Northern New Mexico Community College was awarded the first “High School Equivalency Program” (HEP) Grant funded by the U.S. Department of Education. NNMCC’s High School Equivalency Program—the first funded in the state of New Mexico and the oldest in the nation—is now confirmed as non-renewed after being renewed every five years since 1972.
The Northern New Mexico College Study Group has been informed that NNMC lost its HEP Grant after two disastrous years under the leadership of Vice President of Advancement Ricky Serna. This grant, worth approximately $500,000 per year was taken over by Serna in 2011 after he removed HEP Director Donald Martinez.
Serna disturbed the grant in two critical ways that led to its non-renewal after 40 years of serving students in our community: 1) Serna moved the HEP programs and instruction from the El Rito campus to Española without authorization; 2) Serna then combined the High School Equivalency Program with another at the Española campus—Adult Basic Education (ABE). The ABE program, funded by the state of New Mexico and federal government under the Workforce Investment Act of 1998, has significantly different measures and expected outcomes. It is a wholly separate program from HEP, which is specifically for seasonal and migrant farm workers and awards stipends to students to move them toward a GED in a finite amount of time.[i] Serna combined the programs’ instruction and instructors, and allegedly “double-dipped” by reporting the total number of students served by the combined HEP and ABE classrooms to each program separately. In 2013, Serna was reprimanded for this move and was told he was required to separate the programs. But alas, the damage had been done.
Serna was well-aware of his misrepresentation to the granting agencies and this would most certainly not have been done under the leadership of HEP Director Donald Martinez. Director Martinez upheld the long history of HEP’s success and responsibility and in doing so committed the program to continuing to serve those in our community who sought to achieve their goal of attaining a GED. Many of our HEP students continued into NNMC's College Assistance Migrant Program (CAMP) and achieved Certificate, Associate’s and Bachelor’s at NNMC. HEP and CAMP not only benefited students, it was a clear component of NNMC's recruitment and retention, both of which should be critical concern to our Administration as we have reported lost between 45 and 57% of our student population since 2011. The newsletters from our then robust HEP program under Director Martinez attest to the program's successes and continued potential: http://ged.nnmc.edu/sites/default/files/u236/HEPNEWSLETTER.pdf and http://ged.nnmc.edu/sites/default/files/u3/HEP%20summer%20newsletter.pdf
Because of Serna and the Administration’s willful mismanagement, for the first time in 40 years, NNMC will not be re-awarded its High School Equivalency Program (HEP) Grant.
How many in our north-central New Mexico community will lose the opportunity to earn a GED because of NNMC’s Administration? NNMC’s reports show that the HEP Program serves at least 100 students per year, with a goal of an 80% success rate.[ii] These working-class, largely Chicana/o and Native students, receive tuition, books, counseling, a weekly meal and travel stipend, and the cost of GED testing--all to reward and encourage their efforts at gaining a GED. NNMC’s HEP was once a shining beacon in the Española School District, where the most recent graduation rate was a discouraging and dismal 45%.[iii] Our district, which trails far behind our state’s already low average graduation rate of 72%, has long been served by NNMC's HEP. In fact, Northern New Mexico College had only one of two HEP programs in the state (along with UNM’s Main campus in Albuquerque).
After forty years of successful program renewals, under this Administration, our community has lost the HEP Grant. And in doing so, it has extinguished another avenue of hope and promise in our community. In 2011, President Nancy "Rusty" Barceló delivered a lofty “Executive Proclamation” to celebrate HEP’s 40th Anniversary (pictured above).[iv] Then Barceló and her Administration stripped the program of its Director Donald Martinez, who was gracious in his goodbye though it was clear he had no desire to leave the program he had carefully nurtured.[v]
Once NNMC proudly proclaimed, “As part of a region steeped in a tradition of agriculture, Northern New Mexico College is proud to offer migrant and seasonal farm workers support and resources to earn their General Education Diplomas.”[vi] But again NNMC’s Administration has turned its back on our community and gutted a critical resource. The hubris of Serna, Barceló and company again results in a loss of instruction, services, and Federal grant money that this Valley and north-central New Mexico so desperately need.
The non-renewal of NNMC’s HEP Grant leaves the closest High School Equivalency Program approximately 90 miles away, or an hour and a half drive—if, as a GED hopeful you happen to have the daily gas money.[vii] Again the malpractice of a handful of NNMC Administrators has crushing consequences for our community. In addition, the loss of the HEP Grant will mean that four committed, full-time instructors will lose their jobs as will a critical part-time instructor who has taught computer literacy at NNMC for almost 15 years.
[i] See HEP federal guidelines: http://www2.ed.gov/programs/hep/index.html
[ii] See the report to the NNMC Board of Regents for 2012, p. 5-6: http://site.nnmc.edu/sites/default/files/u3/BORDec072012.pdf and the HEP Annual Profile: http://results.ed.gov/sites/results.ed.gov/files/Northern_New_Mexico_College.pdf
[iv] See the HEP Newsletter: http://ged.nnmc.edu/sites/default/files/u3/SpandSumHEPNEWSLETTER.pdf
[v] See HEP Newsletter, “Farewell Hasta Luego,” p. 5 http://ged.nnmc.edu/sites/default/files/u3/SpandSumHEPNEWSLETTER.pdf
[vi] NNMC HEP webpage: http://ged.nnmc.edu/page/high-school-equivalency-program
[vii] For national locations of the HEP Grant Programs see: http://www.hepcamp.com/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=47&Itemid=37#NM
In May 2014, three members of the NNMC faculty were informed by the Vice President of Institutional Advancement and by the Dean of Arts and Sciences that they were "no longer on the approved adjunct list." One such faculty member is a tenure-track PhD, another a PhD candidate from an Ivy League University, and the last a tenured faculty member, who has taught at NNMC since the formation of the College.
The removal of faculty from an "approved faculty list" without cause and without due process violates NNMC Policies and Procedures as well as the Collective Bargaining Agreement. Further, notices--such as that above--make clear that the Vice President of Institutional Advancement is acting outside of his authority, determining instructional faculty, even when his unilateral decisions directly contradict the hiring decisions of appropriately qualified Academic Chairs and Directors.
In an important twist, the Northern New Mexico College Study Group has been informed, in written response to a request for the "approved adjunct faculty list," that "no such document exists" (below).
The response from the NNMC Custodian of Public Records Brandi Cordova, who contacted NNMC Human Resources Director Bernie Padilla in an effort to locate the "list of approved adjunct faculty" to which Serna refers, creates the appearance that Vice President of Institutional Advancement Ricky Serna is keeping his own 'black list.' This list is being acted upon by the Provost, Dean of Arts and Sciences, and Human Resources Department and Serna's black list being used to remove faculty without cause and without due process.
NNMC President Nancy "Rusty" Barcelo, NNMC Administrators, and the members of the NNMC Board of Regents have all been made aware of Serna's blacklist. There has been no response.
June 9, 2014 at the historic Tierra Amarilla Courthouse, oral arguments were heard in the case of Northern NM Federation of Educational Employees, an affiliate of AFT-NM v. Northern New Mexico College. 
The case concerned the removals of union members Lisa Duran and Mildred Martinez (pictured), both administrative staff at northern New Mexico College. The women were removed from service along with over twenty other employees in 2013 after students, staff and faculty resisted cuts to programs and instructional services as well as raises in tuition. Lisa Duran, Administrator in Humanities, and Mildred Martinez, an Accounting Technician in Purchasing are models of the Administration’s systemic retaliation against staff, faculty and now students who voice concerns with the direction of leaderships of NNMC. 
At the June 9th hearing, Northern’s attorney Peter Dwyer of Basham & Basham PC argued to have Lisa Duran and Mildred Martinez’s cases dismissed. The attorney for NMFEE Shane Youtz argued the case should not be dismissed. Youtz argued the facts of the case are not in dispute—Northern’s attorney Dwyer agreed. Thus, Youtz argues the court must recognize the “facts as plead to be true” including the fact that the two employees of NNMC were terminated as a result of their union activity, which is a protected activity in New Mexico. Further, the personal employment contract (year-to-year that NNMC wants to say is binding) is superseded in law by the Collective Bargaining Agreement. Article 5B of the Collective Bargaining agreement establishes that when there are both a personal employment contact and a collective bargaining agreement, “the union contract prevails.” Youtz asserted, “this is a settled matter of labor law” according to the U.S. Supreme Court, the collective bargaining agreement prevails.
Further, the Public Employees Bargaining Act requires binding arbitration between employees and employers. And NNMC, the employers, refused to arbitrate. In addition, the collective bargaining agreement is an enforceable agreement under state law and it “establishes removal with just cause.”
First District Judge Sheri Raphaelson, whose decisions in the past have been called “against logic, reason, and impartiality” (2013) and who has been attached to previous-Gov. Richardson’s “pay to play” judicial appointments, ruled against the Northern NM Federation of Educational Employees (Lisa Duran and Mildred Martinez). Raphaelson did not respond to the legal points of Youtz's argument, but instead stated a single point of semantics: “We must be specific about ‘terminated,’ what it means. The employees were non-renewed. The collective bargaining agreement uses the terminology 'discharge' or 'termination,' not non-renewal of contract. A plain reading of that says these employees were not 'terminated.' Thus, because Duran and Martinez were not 'terminated,' I stay with the personal employment agreement; the collective bargaining agreement is not triggered. The contracts for these employees had expired and the employees should not have an expectation of continued employment.” Judge Raphaelson concluded, "there is no right to grieve, as there is no termination.” She then asked Mr. Dwyer, attorney for NNMC to “write that up for me.”
Because Raphaelson dismissed Northern NM Federation of Educational Employees' appeal, the facts of the case were not heard in court, though they appear in the legal briefs, which the Northern New Mexico College Study Group has requested and will post as soon as they are received.
Youtz, attorney for Northern NM Federation of Educational Employees, will appeal Judge Raphaelson's decision. He explains the collective bargaining agreement’s explicit protection prevails and “that provision has been violated.” He argues that “employees have been terminated in violation of NM State law.” And he asserts that NNMC is saying they can terminate employees for their union activity, which is “the same as arguing they were terminated because they are Black, a woman—in the eyes of the law this is the same… these are prohibited practices equal to terminating for union activity.”
The appeal process will continue for six to twelve months, however, Mildred Martinez has already lost. Martinez passed this April from medical complications after losing her healthcare when she was removed by President Nancy "Rusty" Barcelo's Administration.
 Civil Administrative Appeal- Plaintiff Appellant; Comment: ORAL ARGUMENT ON APPELLATE ISSUES; Plaintiff: Northern NM Federation of Educational Employees, an affiliate of AFT-NM Atty: Montalbano, James A.; Defendant: Northern New Mexico College Atty: Ortiz, Tony F; Basham, Mark A. https://firstdistrictcourt.nmcourts.gov/division_5_schedule.htm
 The news reports of these removals can be found at https://s3.amazonaws.com/external_clips/676142/College_Accused_of_Retaliatory_Firings.pdf?1400546598 and http://www.santafenewmexican.com/news/local_news/article_5ecdd5f5-5917-5908-9af8-444e4ca05611.html
 See attorney’s bio at http://youtzvaldez.com/page4.html
 See Albuquerque Journal http://www.abqjournal.com/182576/news/court-overturns-judge-orders-murder-retrial.html ; see also
http://newmexico.watchdog.org/7621/richardsons-judges-donated-much-more-than-predecessors/ and http://www.muckrakersguide.com/tag/sheri-raphaelson/
 See Mildred’s obituary at: http://www.devargasfuneral.com/page_manager/obituary.php?obit_id=1810
New Mexico Legislature on SB-603 NNMC Name Change Bill
Parts 1-8, featuring NNMC President Nancy "Rusty" Barcelo, VP Domingo Sanchez, VP Ricky Serna, and the Public Affairs Committee of the NM Senate.
Feb NNMC Regents Agenda