GSA is instituting the Demand Based Model to align its resources with areas of greatest need, but admits it isn't a full solution for the Schedules program.
GSA is interested in moving everything it can to a service model.
Feds are gung-ho about innovation, but managers are still on the fence.
GSA's event spending has once again put the agency in Congressional crosshairs -- this time over a $270,000 award ceremony, complete with a violinist and 4,000 elaborate picture frames. This time, however, the agency's leadership may be ahead of the lawmakers.
GSA officials are building a more flexible Multiple Award Schedules program by directing suppliers to those schedules customers use most often.
The transition to the Networx contract, which GSA awarded in 2007, has turned out to be an arduous process marked by slow progress and uncertainty. Will the government finish before the next contract is awarded?
As cloud computing continues to challenge traditional procurement processes, GSA is on the lookout for new ideas.
Dan Tangherlini is taking some bold steps at GSA, pushing to improve the agency with tougher oversight and an eye on every penny spent. Does his temporary status jeopardize his chances of making a lasting change?
A month into FedRAMP's launch, challenges have been overcome and progress has been made, one GSA official said.
Some changes to contracting could save the government a substantial amount of money -- if GSA is right about the potential of a planned new set of contracts called OASIS.
GSA's new leader is continuing his review of the agency's operations, and says a new ban on bonuses and awards is intended to keep the agency consistent with his goals.
Everybody's talking about big data, but is it possible to have too much of a good thing? GSA's acting administrator thinks it might just be.