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Can the Defense Department help itself to commercial intellectual property, even stuff not developed with federal dollars? Yes it can, as a matter of fact. At least judging from a recent case before the Armed Services Board of Contract Appeals.
Lauren Knausenberger, the Air Force’s chief information officer, joined the service in 2017 starting at AFWERX before ascending to the CIO’s role for the last two-plus years.
Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin's department issued a new small-business strategy a couple of weeks ago. It comes as more dollars are going to fewer smaller businesses.
The Department of the Navy pushed out Tom Sasala, the department’s highly-respected CDO since October 2019, leaving it without defined leadership and potentially overwhelming its data organization.
The small but potent Defense Innovation Unit (DIU) has reached its stride, as it enters its eighth year in business. The DIU uses a technique known as "other transaction authority" to quickly get new technology prototypes built for military purposes.
Aaron Weis, the Department of the Navy’s chief information officer, wrote to staff that his last day is March 17.
DCSA is reducing rates by 18% in fiscal 2024, amid the governmentwide shift to continuous vetting.
TRADOC looks to a more nuanced synthetic training experience to prepare soldiers for battle.
A panel of federal and industry experts describe each of their approaches to achieving a zero trust architecture to improve the security of systems and data.
More than 17,000 companies left the Defense Industrial Base over the past five years, according to an annual assessment by one of the Defense industry's main trade associations.
This week Federal Drive host Tom Temin has been interviewing some of the Defense Department's acquisition workforce award winners. In this interview, he talks with someone with a title Temin said he will only pronounce: "The finance manager for the joint program executive office for chemical, biological, radio-logical and nuclear defense joint assisted acquisition team.
Eric Crusius, a partner with Holland & Knight, explains how the cybersecurity compliance regime for contractors will continue to grow whether or not DoD finalizes CMMC
Few acquisitions seem to vex the government more than information technology. It's a major expenditure each year, at something like a hundred billion dollars governmentwide.
In order to know whether they get a fair price for something, the armed forces need to know the cost of making it. That's where the cost estimating and discovery part of acquisition comes in.
Each week, Defense Reporter Jared Serbu speaks with the managers of the federal government's largest department. Subscribe on PodcastOne or Apple Podcasts.