The Obama administration's fiscal 2012 budget proposal trims $1.1 trillion over 10 years, creating a tougher competitive environment for contractors, but many of the details are still lacking.
A Washington Technology web poll showed that readers were most concerned about budget cuts in the fiscal 2012 budget submission.
The House Appropriations Committee has mapped out its spending blueprint, including proposing double-digit cuts for some federal agencies.
The 2012 budget is expected to be lean, and details of some of the proposed cuts are beginning to emerge.
The federal government can save $1 trillion through 2020 by consolidating infrastructure, combining supply chains and reducing energy consumption among other moves.
To combat its budget woes, the U.K. has increased communications between industry and government. Should we follow its example?
From the budget to procurement and new technology initiatives, government contractors face no shortage of hot topics in the coming year.
Columnist Stan Soloway says the best way to weather the coming years of government austerity is for agencies and contractors to collaborate on the best and most cost-effective solutions.
Contractors are anxious about the Feb. 14 Defense Department budget submission. What are they hoping to see in Gates' 2012 funding request?
Long-time industry observer Jim Kane explains how changing market dynamics will give a competitive advantage to nimble and agile contractors over larger competitors.