Law360 (September 25, 2018, 1:48 PM EDT) -- A protester must have a genuine stake in the government decision it hopes to challenge. Protesters do not have standing to challenge procurements they cannot hope to perform. There is friction, however, between the need for courts to consider the standing of protesters (e.g., their ability to perform a challenged contract) and the exclusive authority of the procuring agency to perform evaluations. The Federal Circuit's recent decision in CliniComp provides an illustration of this friction.
In CliniComp International Inc. v. U.S., the protester challenged a proposed sole-source award of a national electronic health records contract by the U.S. Veterans Administration to...
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