Contractors might be asked to do extra work during the coronavirus and as agency’s scramble to keep operating.
For decades the General Services Administration’s Multiple Award Schedule system has provided a popular way for agencies to acquire commercial goods and services.
For some federal contractors, the prolonged shutdown has turned them from doubt and uncertainty to real losses.
The Government Accountability Office said it received more than 2,600 protests in fiscal 2018, which was less than a 1 percent increase over 2017.
Two vendors expanded the scope of the bid protests of GSA’s $50 billion IT services multiple award contract by going to federal court.
The Homeland Security Department’s “motion to dismiss” outlined in honest detail what went wrong with its small business procurement known as Flexible Agile Support for the Homeland (FLASH).
The Government Accountability Office’s decision to deny four protests of GSA’s Alliant 2 contracts for IT services could end up being a landmark ruling.
Lockheed Martin is spinning off its Information Systems & Global Solutions unit and merging it with engineering company Leidos in order to double down on its defense and aerospace holdings.
The General Services Administration is proposing a new rule to require vendors to give them contract transaction. Some contractors don’t like the idea, because they claim to already provide that information in other ways. Barbara Kinosky is president of Centre Law and Consulting, and on the Board of Directors for the Professional Services Council. On In Depth with Francis Rose, she shared more on the reaction from the contracting community to the proposed rule.
On the In Depth show blog, you can listen to the interviews, find more information about the guests on the show each day and links to additional resources.