Stephanie Shutt, director of the Multiple Award Schedule (MAS) Program Management Office, joined host Roger Waldron on this week’s Off the Shelf to discuss the Federal Acquisition Service’s MAS consolidation initiative.
The Pentagon says Defense Secretary Mark Esper has removed himself from decision-making on a cloud computing contract potentially worth $10 billion, due to his son’s employment with one of the original contract bidders
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.
The Air Force’s Cloud One program faces a protest by Leidos, while the Army names a new project manager for data and the CIO Council upgrades its website for the first time since 2017.
The Senate has confirmed Eugene Scalia, son for the late Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia, to serve as the next Secretary of Labor.
The Defense Department award to CSRA/GD-IT a contract to provide email and collaboration services in the cloud in late August has come under fire.
The Air Force may be looking to adapt a mid-20th century program to modern technologies in order to produce it’s sixth-gen fighter plane.
The defense and intelligence communities are pivoting from the term “continuous evaluation” to a concept of “continuous vetting,” which the Defense Department and Office of the Director of National Intelligence said will shift the way they monitor and establish trust with federal employees and contractors.
A draft version of the Defense Department’s Cybersecurity Maturity Model Certification, an assessment designed to measure and monitor cybersecurity practices of its contractors, is open for public comment.
The Pentagon will implement Microsoft Office 365 and associated capabilities including word processing and spreadsheets, email, collaboration, file sharing and storage across all military services and agencies.
Congress mandated the new office two years ago to drive more consistency into the ways in which the military handles IP rights in its contracts.
The Defense Department’s controversial contract for an infrastructure-as-a-service platform enters the net round of protests with Oracle filing a motion with the Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit.
The RAND Corporation estimated government could save as much as $27.8 billion over 25 years by enrolling more security clearances into a sophisticated continuous evaluation program.
Federal News Network asked three legal experts to review and comment on the Court of Federal Claims’ decision on the protest of DoD’s JEDI cloud procurement.