Justice Department lawyers accuse Amazon of improperly redacting a “large quantity” of information from the publicly-released version of its JEDI lawsuit
A redacted version of Amazon’s lawsuit, unsealed Friday, claims DoD took a series of politically-influenced steps to devalue its bid and elevate Microsoft’s.
Six years after the 2013 government shutdown, attorneys have determined exactly how many federal employees are eligible for liquidated damages based on a class-action lawsuit, but it’s still unclear how much they’re owed.
Amazon filed its promised bid protest lawsuit at the Court of Federal Claims on Friday. The complaint is still under seal, but accompanying documents indicate it will use video evidence suggesting improper influence on the JEDI contract by President Trump.
AWS is challenging DoD’s decision to award the contract to Microsoft, saying the contracting process contained “clear deficiencies, errors, and unmistakable bias.”
Oracle is pressing ahead with its legal battle against the multibillion dollar cloud contract despite DoD’s surprise decision to award the deal to Microsoft.
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.
There are still a lot of unanswered questions about the future of the Pentagon’s JEDI Cloud contract. One of the biggest is whether Oracle will continue its legal challenge.
A federal judge ruled the Pentagon’s JEDI contract ran afoul of a law that requires large ID/IQ contracts to go to multiple vendors. But Oracle can’t win its lawsuit on that basis.
The Court of Federal Claims is scheduled to hear oral arguments from government, AWS and Oracle lawyers on July 10 over JEDI, DoD’s $10 billion cloud procurement.