Jose Jimenez, president of CSC's North American Public Sector Strategy and Development division, has been named the company's chief diversity officer, effective April 2. He will report to CSC Chairman, President and CEO Michael Laphen and the company's chief human resources officer.
NCI Inc. has signed a definitive agreement to purchase 100 percent of the stock of AdvanceMed Corp., one of the largest and most well-established health care integrity program contractors focused on the federal government market. NCI said additional financial and acquisition information would be disclosed at closing in April.
Computer Sciences Corp. will continue to help the Labor Department process workers' compensation claims under a new seven-year contract that has an estimated total value of $143 million.
From the budget to procurement and new technology initiatives, government contractors face no shortage of hot topics in the coming year.
We rank the biggest and most important mergers and acquisitions of the past year. Who came out on top?
Computer Sciences Corp. will continue to provide support services to the Environmental Protection Agency under a five-year contract that has an estimated total value of $100 million.
Of the 99 deals that closed during 2010, 37 involved companies on the Top 100 list. Who were the big dealmakers?
Computer Sciences Corp. will provide cybersecurity services to the Air Force 33rd Network Warfare Squadron under a three-year contract that has an estimated total value of $30 million.
Harris Corp., Computer Sciences Corp., General Dynamics Information Technology and Cisco Systems are teaming to pursue an anticipated five-year, Navy Department contract to provide network transport services for the Next Generation Enterprise Network (NGEN) initiative.
Computer Sciences Corp. has completed its acquisition of Image Solutions Inc., a provider of regulatory submission management solutions for the contractor's Life Sciences sector. Financial terms of the deal were not disclosed.
Computer Sciences Corp. has won a blanket purchase agreement to operate the Labor Department's call center under a five-year award that has a ceiling value of $75 million.
Following an analyst report naming Computer Sciences Corp. as a prime target for buyout firms, the company fielded phone calls from investors yearning to take it private. The company's CEO contends that the computer-services provider will maintain its independence.