Twenty must-follow contracts
A ranking of the largest and most important contracts set to be released in the coming year
- By Nick Wakeman
- Nov 03, 2009
From international law enforcement to satellite communications to general information technology support services, the 20 largest contracts of coming year cover a broad range of technologies and segments in the government market.
Washington Technology, with the help of market research firm Input, has identified the 20 largest and most important contracts. Requests for proposals for these contracts are expected to be issued during the next 12 months.
Taking the top spot is the State Departent’s Criminal Justice Program Support contract to help nations that are trying to rebuild after years of war. The idea is to pick a group of contractors that can help rebuild the criminal justice and public safety systems crucial to a country’s long-term stability.
The 20 contracts are:
- State Department Criminal Justice Program Support
- Homeland Security Department Enterprise Acquisition Gateway for Leading Edge Solutions II
- General Services Department Connections
- Army Strategic Services Sourcing
- Army Communications and Transmission Systems Program
- NIH Chief Information Officer Solutions and Partners 3
- Air Force NetCents II
- Compass DOD Enterprise Software Initiative
- GSA Future Commercial SatCom Acquisitions
- Army Common Hardware Systems 4
- Army System Engineering and Technical Assistance Research and Development
- Defense Information Systems Network Global Services Management
- Special Operations Command Special Operations Forces Information Enterprise
- Air Force Design and Engineering Support Program 3
- Justice Department Information Technology Support Services IV
- Coast Guard Support Services
- Army Continental U.S. Support Base Services II
- Navy Field Training Systems Support III
- Air Force Global Combat Support System
- Navy Information Assurance Support Services
Information is available at WashingtonTechnology.com on the procurement schedules, mission and incumbents on each contract.
Nick Wakeman is the editor-in-chief of Washington Technology. Follow him on Twitter: @nick_wakeman.