With new Rapid Sustainment Office, Air Force looks to cut costs it pays to vendors for boutique parts that it could manufacture on its own.
The 2019 Defense Authorization bill includes a host of acquisition changes that impact both DoD and the government more broadly.
Leonel Garciga, the CTO of the Joint Improvised Threat Defeat Organization, has taken a new approach to open source.
Multiple sources in and out of government confirmed to Federal News Radio that DoD told the House and Senate Armed Services committees that it expects to release a third draft solicitation of the JEDI contract this week.
The Defense Information Systems Agency used an Other Transaction Agreement to perform the work, so its scope is unclear. And at least for now, so is the winning firm’s identity.
The Defense Department wants the contracting community to embrace a new policy that could upend the annual procurement cycle for major weapons systems.
The U.S. Special Operations Command (SOCOM) has its very own technology incubator. SOFWERX is part of the Doolittle Institute, an organization that facilitates collaborations between military and private industry, and fulfills that role specifically for special operations forces.
The Army’s Rapid Capabilities Office is looking for ways to apply AI and machine learning to signal classification.
The DoD IG says there are trends keeping small businesses from working with the military.
The White House is considering two executive orders and lawmakers are adding provisions to bills trying to limit agency exposure to Chinese made technology.
Industry associations’ concerns grow about e-commerce portal with language in the 2019 Defense Authorization bill.
The Pentagon wants vendors to take no more than two months to develop their final proposals when purchasing its weapons systems.
Industry says the Defense Digital Service is wedded to an approach to move to commercial cloud and the lack of open and transparent discussions is causing concerns.
Chris Howard, the vice president of federal sales for Nutanix, explains why a multi-cloud environment for the military makes more sense.