The emergency acquisition authority is expected to get heavy use in Biden's first year as president.
DARPA awarded a contract to GrammaTech, whose vice president of research, Alexey Loginov, spoke to Federal Drive with Tom Temin about what it is and why it's important.
NIST will finalize new publication NISTIR 8276 that will include eight key principles for protecting IT supply chains and release the draft to update SP 800-161, which will includes specific steps for agencies.
This week on Off the Shelf, Jon Etherton, president of Etherton and Associates, joins host Roger Waldron to discuss how key provisions in the 2021 NDAA impact defense procurement policy and operations.
Lee Frederiksen of Hinge Marketing joins host Mark Amtower on this week's Amtower Off Center to discuss his company's updated research on "The Visible Expert".
The Office of Federal Procurement Policy released three memos since October to give agencies guidance on buying from AbilityOne firms, emphasizing skills over education in contracts.
DISA launched its cloud-based internet isolation program as a way to keep malware off of DoD networks, but it also reduced the need for expensive IT infrastructure upgrades.
The General Services Administration is keeping contractors on their toes with the release of three acquisition initiatives — Polaris, the new small business governmentwide contract, and two requests for information around emerging technology and professional services.
New data in the Government Accountability Act’s fiscal 2020 report to Congress on bid protests shows that vendors received some sort of corrective action 51% of the time.
In today's Federal Newscast, new analysis from Bloomberg Government found agencies spent almost 700 billion dollars on procurement last year.
The top 10 Reporter’s Notebook stories of 2020 included cybersecurity, acquisition and the seemingly never-ending JEDI saga.
This week on Amtower Off Center, Martha Dorris, founder and CEO of Dorris Consulting joins host Mark Amtower to discuss customer experience and how it fits in the federal government.
Lawyers for Microsoft and the government are asking a federal court to dismiss key portions of Amazon’s lawsuit over the Defense Department’s JEDI Cloud contract, in a nutshell, because the claims in question were raised too late to be legally viable.
The court decision likely paves the way for the Navy to transition to the new NGEN contract, though Perspecta may still take its case to an appellate court.