L-3 provides Navy with critical tech support

$17.4 million contract covers installations in U.S., abroad

L-3 Services Group is providing engineering and technical support to the Navy under a $17.4 million contract, according to a Defense Department announcement.

The cost-plus-fixed-fee, noncompetitive contract calls for L-3 Services to provide critical engineering and technical services to the Naval Air Warfare Center Aircraft Division’s Special Communications Requirements Division.

Those services will support legacy, current and next-generation telecommunications and related system requirements for various Navy, Army, Air Force, special operations forces and other agencies, the announcement states.

The work, which is expected to be completed by October 2011, will be performed at St. Inigoes and Lexington Park, Md., and at other locations within and outside the United States.

The Naval Air Warfare Center Aircraft Division, Patuxent River, Md., is the contracting activity.

L-3 Services is a division of L-3 Communications Corp., of New York, which ranks No. 8 on Washington Technology’s 2010 Top 100 list of the largest federal government contractors.

About the Author

David Hubler is the former print managing editor for GCN and senior editor for Washington Technology. He is freelance writer living in Annandale, Va.

Reader Comments

Please post your comments here. Comments are moderated, so they may not appear immediately after submitting. We will not post comments that we consider abusive or off-topic.

Please type the letters/numbers you see above

What is your e-mail address?

My e-mail address is:

Do you have a password?

Forgot your password? Click here
contracts DB


  • Dive into our Contract Award database

    In an exclusive for WT Insider members, we are collecting all of the contract awards we cover into a database that you can sort by contractor, agency, value and other parameters. You can also download it into a spreadsheet. Read More

  • Is SBA MIA on contractor fraud? Nick Wakeman

    Editor Nick Wakeman explores the puzzle of why SBA has been so silent on the latest contractor fraud scandal when it has been so quick to act in other cases. Read More