The fireball was spotted by other observers, and an American Meteor Society event ID was assigned. You can find that here:
After some discussion and consultation with experts, it is likely this was a metalic meteor that gave the upper atmosphere a buzz. It possibly landed in NM, or it may have also continued back out into space.
Bill Gray was unable to identify any known space junk that could have been responsible for this fireball. A rough estimation of sky motion is around 12 degrees / second. Given the altitude the rocks enter the atmosphere at, and how far this rock traveled, a good speed estimate is about 20km/s. This is much too fast to be an artificial satellite and it approached from the direction of Canis Major so it was not a Leonid.
Looking at the lifespan image below you can see this object stayed lit up and bright across the entire field of view of the all-sky camera even after passing behind thick clouds. It is burning a color that indicates there was a high level of nickel/iron, and it didn't break up like space junk typically does.
It approaches at a shallow angle from the SW and leaves towards New Mexico to the NE. This indicates it was probably a Near Earth Asteroid that approached us from behind, passing us in the high atmosphere as it gave a nice close skim to earth. It was probably a few feet in diameter.