A federal judge has granted the Defense Department’s request to revise and reconsider at least some parts of its controversial JEDI Cloud procurement.
AWS objection argues DoD’s corrective action plan doesn’t go far enough, and that it should be forced to reopen and reconsider multiple aspects of the contract.
The National Treasury Employees Union had argued it was unconstitutional for the IRS to force tens of thousands of workers to process tax refunds without pay. The union is appealing the decision.
Judge Patricia E. Campbell-Smith would need to approve the request, but DoD says it now wants to spend the next four months reconsidering the portion of the JEDI contract she has already found to be faulty.
Judge Patricia E. Campbell-Smith’s ruling came down to narrow issues of how DoD evaluated Amazon and Microsoft’s proposals. Amazon’s claims of improper interference by President Trump were not a factor.
U.S. attorneys have filed a motion to dismiss the claims more than 2,000 federal employees who are unidentified or ineligible for liquidated damages after the 2013 government shutdown.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the American Federation of Government Employees is bashing a White House proposal to cut funding and staff at the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.
The Court of Federal Claims issued a preliminary injunction on Thursday, blocking performance under the JEDI contract until further notice.
In declarations to the Court of Federal Claims, several Defense officials say DoD’s JEDI program can’t afford more setbacks.
AWS filing asks for depositions of Trump, Mattis, Esper and others as part of its JEDI bid protest