GSA's Waldron joins private law firm

Roger Waldron will join Mayer, Brown, Rowe and Maw's Government Contracts Practice Group as counsel in the firm's Washington, D.C., office.

Waldron is acting senior procurement executive at the General Services Administration. In that capacity, he has led the development, issuance and oversight of acquisition policies and procedures governing GSA's $60 billion dollar procurement operations. He also has managed the civilian development of governmentwide acquisition policy for all federal agencies through the Federal Acquisition Regulation.

Waldron has played a leading role in the management of GSA's governmentwide contracting programs. He has been a senior manager for the Federal Supply Service, where he was responsible for the acquisition management and oversight of FSS' $37 billion contracting programs, including the multiple-award schedule program. Waldron has been responsible for the policies and procedures governing FSS' interagency contract vehicles, including the multiple-award schedule program and the information technology governmentwide acquisition contracts.

Waldron was a member of Acquisition Advisory Panel, appointed by the Executive Office of the President.

Read the article by Matthew Weigelt.

Featured

  • Cybersecurity

    DHS floats 'collective defense' model for cybersecurity

    Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen wants her department to have a more direct role in defending the private sector and critical infrastructure entities from cyberthreats.

  • Defense
    Defense Secretary James Mattis testifies at an April 12 hearing of the House Armed Services Committee.

    Mattis: Cloud deal not tailored for Amazon

    On Capitol Hill, Defense Secretary Jim Mattis sought to quell "rumors" that the Pentagon's planned single-award cloud acquisition was designed with Amazon Web Services in mind.

  • Census
    shutterstock image

    2020 Census to include citizenship question

    The Department of Commerce is breaking with recent practice and restoring a question about respondent citizenship last used in 1950, despite being urged not to by former Census directors and outside experts.

Stay Connected

FCW Update

Sign up for our newsletter.

I agree to this site's Privacy Policy.