A former National Security Agency official pled guilty in Maryland on Friday to violating computer security regulations in a deal over allegations that he leaked information to the press about purported waste in the development of a government digital information gathering system.
The California federal judge overseeing the multidistrict litigation over alleged acceleration defects in Toyota vehicles ruled Wednesday that only California car owners can take advantage of the state's favorable consumer protection laws.
The U.S. Government Accountability Office released a decision Thursday denying Active Deployment System Inc.'s claims that the U.S. Department of the Army of improperly awarded a contract for shower and sink trailers to a company associated with contractors facing debarment.
The U.S. risks funneling taxpayer money to terrorists, fraudsters and other criminals because it does not routinely vet Afghanistan contracts worth less than $100,000, which make up three-quarters of new contracts with non-U.S. vendors, the U.S. Government Accountability Office said Wednesday.
The U.S. General Services Administration awarded General Dynamics Corp. an $867 million task order to develop networking infrastructure at the U.S. Department of Homeland Security's headquarters Tuesday, seven months after the company protested the award of the contract to Northrop Grumman Corp.
The U.S. Department of Defense and other contracting agencies aren't doing enough to ensure that governments in Iraq and Afghanistan can maintain U.S.-funded projects on their own, according to a federal report issued Friday.
Outdoor Venture Corp. filed suit in federal court last Wednesday, seeking to prevent the U.S. Department of Defense from stripping it of a contract for combat tents on the ground that its subcontractor wasn’t a small business.
Torres International LLC hit the U.S. Department of the Army with a lawsuit in Virginia on Monday, claiming the Army arbitrarily axed its contract to provide security services in Iraq without first considering an alternative dispute resolution.
A U.S. Department of Defense rule proposed Monday would amend acquisition regulations to delete a test used to determine if commercially available off-the-shelf items could be considered American-made, bringing previous waivers of the test into line.
An administrative judicial panel on Monday unveiled an opinion denying the Pentagon’s request to throw out a case brought by General Dynamics Ordnance and Tactical Systems Inc. seeking a $17 million price adjustment on a series of ammunition orders.
The Federal Trade Commission on Friday granted an early termination of its antitrust review of government contractor VSE Corp.'s deal to buy supply chain management company Wheeler Bros. Inc. for $180 million.
The U.S. Department of Defense must do a better job coordinating its intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance services, which risk duplication and inefficiency because of complicated funding arrangements, according to a Friday report by the U.S. Government Accountability Office.
The D.C. Circuit on Friday overturned a jury verdict in favor of a Muslim FBI employee who claimed the agency had launched a security investigation against him in retaliation for discrimination complaints, finding that a jury cannot second-guess security judgments.
A Maryland federal judge ruled Thursday that prosecutors could redact parts of unclassified evidence in the upcoming trial of a former National Security Agency official accused of leaking information to the press about agency waste involving a new digital database project.
A federal judge in Connecticut on Thursday mostly refused to dismiss an accounting supervisor's 17-year-old qui tam suit accusing United Technologies Corp. subsidiary Norden Systems Inc. of violating the False Claims Act by submitting inflated bills for defense contracts.
A Maryland federal judge on Tuesday remanded a contract dispute between Red River Holdings LLC and the U.S. Navy over the early termination of a $51 million contract, saying an appeals board applied a too-strict standard for Red River’s recoverable costs.
The Eleventh Circuit on Wednesday upheld the dismissal of a suit by a former Lockheed Martin Corp. engineer who accused the company of using subpar materials for an $87 billion military fighter jet contract, ruling the claims were too vague.
Two Chinese nationals face up to five years in prison after pleading guilty in Virginia federal court on Wednesday to conspiring to illegally export arms to China.
An interim rule issued by the U.S. Department of Defense, the U.S. General Services Administration and NASA on Tuesday would spur federal agencies to ensure that 95 percent of new contract actions contain requirements for green and sustainable products, with some exceptions.
An Iranian man living in California pled guilty in Illinois federal court Wednesday to trying to export missile components and radio test sets from the U.S. to his home country.