Computer Science Corp. has won a $7.4 million contract to provide the Air Force with Global Decision Support Systems.
Computer Sciences Corp. has won a $19.4 million task order with the State Department to provide support for visa services including fee collection, IT and document processing in several European and African nations.
Calendar year 2013 came to a close with a flurry of contract awards, including one for $750 million and another worth over $500 million. Here’s a roundup of the major IT-related awards from the last two weeks of the year.
The government shutdown put a damper on contract awards in October, as did the traditional slowdown of awards at the start of a new fiscal year. Despite those conditions, though, there were several significant awards in October, and we rank the biggest for the month.
Fourteen companies will compete for work under a $900 million Navy task order contract for C5ISR support.
Weighing in at 67 contract awards, September sticks with tradition and records the most contract awards of the year. Who landed in the top 10?
Joint venture of CSC, Jacobs and General Physics has won a $219 million contract to support the Arnold Engineering Development Complex with operations, maintenance and information management services.
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?
Computer Sciences Corp. chief medical officer, Robert Wah, has been picked as president-elect of the American Medical Association and he'll use the same patient-first principle at AMA as he has at CSC and in private practice.
Thirteen companies have won a contract with the Navy to provide integrated cyber operations services in support of C4ISR systems. They'll now compete for task orders for a variety of services. Who captured this plum prize?
Computer Sciences Corp. has won a $41 million option with the Navy to provide IT support services for the Naval Education and Training Professional Development and Technology Center.
Pat Schambach, CSC's homeland security business leader, decides to retire after 32 years in government, and nine years in the private sector. What does he say about CSC's future?