For just how much, Federal Drive with Tom Temin turned to Bloomberg Government senior data analyst Paul Murphy.
In today’s Federal Newscast, after winning the four remaining protests holding up the multiple award IT services governmentwide contract, the General Services Administration says agencies will soon be able to order IT services from the more than 60 vendors.
Procurement attorney Joseph Petrillo outlines a case where one contracting company complains about multiple award contracts.
In her first interview since being confirmed, GSA Administrator Emily Murphy expands on her focus areas.
A congressionally-mandated study finds that although there has been an uptick in bid protests in recent years, no evidence exists that companies are filing them willy-nilly.
How can shared services increase efficiency and save money at your agency? Find out when Mike Pullen, vice president for Strategic Operations at CGI Federal joins host Roger Waldron on this week’s Off the Shelf. November 21, 2017
Companies selling to the Defense Department may be overlooking something serious under consideration by Congress. That’s a provision in the 2018 Defense authorization bill to stop DoD agencies from buying off the General Services Administration’s multiple award schedule. But sellers should never leave to chance which vehicle their customers use. Larry Allen, president of Allen Federal Business Partners, shares more on Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
The Office of Management and Budget’s ambitious plan to reorganize and restructure the government is asking agencies to consider ideas such as shared services, insourcing and outsourcing and all-but-mandating the use of existing multiple-award contracts. These concepts have real potential to change and transform agencies and their mission areas.
Advocates and defenders of the federal bid protest process received some welcome news last week as part of the House-Senate agreement on this year’s National Defense Authorization Act. The final deal stripped two key Senate provisions that were seen as hostile to the protest process.
Jason Workmaster, of counsel with Covington & Burling LLP, provides an update on significant bid protests, contract disputes and regulatory changes affecting government contractors. June 14, 2016