Oracle filed an amended complaint to the Court of Federal Claims that provides more details to what it alleges a deep conflict of interest in the development of the $10 billion JEDI cloud program.
Oracle Corp. wrote letters to the leaders of the House and Senate armed services and appropriations committees explaining why they believe the Pentagon’s requirements for its JEDI cloud program are unreasonable and more oversight is needed.
An internal review by the Pentagon found the JEDI cloud program did not suffer prejudice from two employees with ties to Amazon Web Services, but potential ethical violations emerge.
Industry experts say the CIA’s C2E cloud procurement demonstrates that a multi-cloud, multi-vendor approach is necessary for the agency’s needs of today and tomorrow.
The Coalition believes that a single award approach is asynchronous to normal commercial and organizational buying practice and, because it represents a single channel of attack, raises concerns about potential risks to national security.
Aileen Black, Google’s executive director and industry lead and group leader for the U.S. government, left the company after more than two years.
After losing its case before the Government Accountability Office, Oracle is taking its protest of DoD’s huge cloud procurement to the Court of Federal Claims
The Defense Department will consolidate the 28 agencies of the fourth estate’s networks into just two. Currently, they serve on 34 different networks.
The DoD IG said it received the request from Reps. Steve Womack and Tom Cole to investigate the JEDI cloud program and is reviewing the letter.
IBM said DoD is going against industry best practices by limiting competition with a single cloud environment under the $10 billion JEDI procurement.