An industry analysis suggests the Department of Homeland Security will likely tap the governmentwide telecom vehicle to update its current capability.
The winners are the Department of Labor, the General Services Administration and, for the second time, the Department of Agriculture.
Defense IT officials pivoted away from plans to bid out their $8 billion productivity and communications cloud contract through DISA.
Rob Joyce, former White House cyber coordinator, said the Trump administration's new cyber warfare policy is more "thoughtful" than some might think.
The Solicitation Review Tool, long in development, would leverage artificial intelligence to ensure that federal contracts posted online comply with disability rules.
Two senior Republicans on the House Appropriations Committee want the Pentagon's internal watchdog to open an investigation into the agency's ongoing $10 billion cloud procurement.
A new one-stop shop for electronic records management tools is designed to help agencies keep up with the looming governmentwide goal of going paperless.
The Department of Homeland Security sees its role in supply chain security as providing risk management advice, not a buying guide.
The nation's top intelligence official said contractors who have reservations about helping the U.S. government should extend those same concerns to foreign ventures.
Since the evidence-based policymaking commission unanimously approved its report, backers are waiting for new legislation or an administrative push.
When it comes to buying digital tools, too many agencies are hung up on what they believe is not allowed.
The Technology Modernization Fund's proposal process and review board are teaching agencies how to put together a solid business case.
Congress is running out of time to move on an internet-of-things security bill offered by Sen. Mark Warner, but the Virginia Democrat is hopeful agencies can pitch in with their own rules.
The Harris-L3 merger won't significantly impact the $50 billion federal Enterprise Infrastructure Services contract, the companies report.
Citing ethical concerns, a group identifying itself as "Employees of Microsoft" want the tech giant to forego bids on the Pentagon's $10 billion cloud procurement.
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