August saw a slight slow down in the number of contract awards that Washington Technology covered, but dollar values are up, and the pace is still strong compared to earlier in the year. Who are the big winners?
Lockheed Martin has won a $49 million contract with the Navy to provide engineering and assurance efforts toward the Aegis combat system. Work includes configuration management, quality assurance and operation and maintenance.
Lockheed Martin has won a $48 million contract with the CDC to provide IT, operational and logistics support services to the Office of Public Health Preparedness and Response.
Lockheed Martin has won a $34 million contract to help the Marine Corps modernize their attack helicopters by providing it with a target sight system and data.
Lockheed Martin has won a contract with the Army to deliver more AN/TPQ (Q-53) radar systems that can help protect soldiers from indirect fire.
DEFENSE MICROELECTRONICS ACTIVITY
Eight companies have won extensions to their Advanced Technology Support Program III contracts by another $1.3 billion, allowing them to continue their work supporting obsolete and difficult to maintain technologies.
Lockheed Martin has won a contract modification under the Air Force’s NETCENTS I contract to provide an integrated space situational awareness prototype developer.
The Navy has given the go ahead to four companies to continue their design development for the UCLASS aircraft, meant to give carriers added surveillance and defense capabilities .
July continued the trend of increasing contract awards that Washington Technology has covered since the beginning of the year. Who stole the show this month?
Lockheed Martin has won a contract modificatin with the Navy to provide activity, engineering support to Aegis combat system.
Lockheed Martin and nine other companies will transition the Interior Department’s data and applications to the cloud under the $1 billion Foundation Cloud Hosting Services contract.
Lockheed Martin has won a contract with the Navy to update and maintain software on two models of the Navy’s helicopters.