In today’s Federal Newscast, the Bureau of Land Management said it will offer both early-outs and buyouts to parts of its workforce.
Federal agencies and contractors are doing more to avoid using the suspension and debarment process.
Oracle is pressing ahead with its legal battle against the multibillion dollar cloud contract despite DoD’s surprise decision to award the deal to Microsoft.
Later this month, the FCC is set to vote on new rules that are likely to all-but-prohibit ZTE and Huawei equipment on U.S. commercial telecom networks.
DoD’s chief information officer told lawmakers the White House could not have interfered with the JEDI decision because the identities of the team that made the decision have been kept secret all along.
The Army says it will put the lion’s share of its enterprise network modernization money toward the 40 to 45 bases it sees as its most important “power projection platforms” over the next four years. Upgrades at its more than 200 other installations are likely to be much slower.
The highly-anticipated cloud computing contract will be worth more than $200 million in its first two years, Defense officials said. But the massive award still faces legal challenges.
A scathing review by VA’s inspector general found the Office of Accountability and Whistleblower Protection failed to meet the missions Congress gave it, and may have actually put whistleblowers in danger.
DoD plans to issue a RFP for 5G experiments in December, and may spend more than $400 million this year to begin adopting 5G for military purposes.
The Army is still drafting an implementation plan for the civilian employee side of its new, overarching “People Strategy.” But officials are previewing some of the ideas that may soon become Army-wide policy.
On Tuesday, the Army released its first-ever “People Strategy.” Implementation plans are yet to come, but the service is already rethinking its selection process for new commanders.
Orders tell federal agencies they must treat guidance documents as not legally binding, compile them into searchable databases within 120 days.
HP’s federal subsidiary won the end-user hardware portion of the follow-on to the Next Generation Enterprise Network contract. The award could be worth up to $1.4 billion.
The government has asked the Government Accountability Office to dismiss a pending bid protest against the Defense Enterprise Office Solutions contract so it can address unspecified issues, according to a source familiar with the protest.