McDonald Bradley wins another DIA deal

McDonald Bradley announced today that it received an $8.2 million prime contract from the Defense Intelligence Agency to develop an architecture to help warfighters and analysts share intelligence information worldwide.

McDonald Bradley will use a service-oriented architecture approach and advanced technologies, including data search and tagging, to create a secure, comprehensive framework to help the military better share intelligence. The contract award comes under the Defense Department’s multiyear Intelligence Information Systems Data Layer project, according to a company statement.

“We are proud to have been chosen for this strategic initiative that will raise the bar in how information will be efficiently shared from what is currently a multitude of disparate systems and databases across [DOD] intelligence information systems,” said Kenneth Bartee, the company’s president and chief executive officer.

This is the third publicly announced contract McDonald Bradley has received from DIA. The agency awarded the company an $8 million contract in 2003 and a $20 million deal in 2004 to work on the Horizontal Fusion Portfolio Collateral Space Initiative. That initiative created space on DOD networks so warfighters and analysts could more quickly and easily share and access intelligence.


  • Defense
    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGA) reveal concept renderings for the Next NGA West (N2W) campus from the design-build team McCarthy HITT winning proposal. The entirety of the campus is anticipated to be operational in 2025.

    How NGA is tackling interoperability challenges

    Mark Munsell, the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency’s CTO, talks about talent shortages and how the agency is working to get more unclassified data.

  • Veterans Affairs
    Veterans Affairs CIO Jim Gfrerer speaks at an Oct. 10 FCW event (Photo credit: Troy K. Schneider)

    VA's pivot to agile

    With 10 months on the job, Veterans Affairs CIO Jim Gfrerer is pushing his organization toward a culture of constant delivery.

Stay Connected


Sign up for our newsletter.

I agree to this site's Privacy Policy.