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No, this particular colloquial use of us for me is restricted to the word us as an unstressed pronoun after the verb; we or our cannot be used in this sense. In fact, all the examples I can think of have it as the indirect object of an imperative sentence: Give us a bit!, Show us your new car, Send us a note, or the syntactically similar benefactive: Cut ...
I've heard Americans use, what is known as the 'Majestic Pronoun'; this "royal we/us" form in speech, but I never use it. Is this 'proper' usage? Sure. Such stuff is just a matter of personal preference in spoken and informal written English. I suppose it fits some folks' definition of being modest by not emphasizing themselves by saying "Send us a letter" ...
Normally this is described in text as embargoed until the time in question. ODO on embargo. You could usefully call the time itself (analogous to deadline) the release time.
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