October is here again, and another government fiscal year has closed. Let's take a look back at the procurement activity of FY 2014 for the highs and the lows.
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A couple of weeks ago, I participated in the White House’s Open Data Licensing Jam. Organized in concert with our friends over at 18F, the Jam was focused on addressing issues with respect to open government data.
The Washington Business Journal picked up the piece NextGov did on our analysis of protests.
Looking for something a bit different than your usual Thursday of jello shots and karaoke at Millie and Al's? Excellent. Come on down to DC Tech Meetup at the MLK Library and watch some of the DC's finest tech firms hawk their wares. We're on to demo at 7:15 and it looks like the agenda is stacked with solid firms.
Last week we looked at the process of getting to contract award, introducing the Purse String Index for HHS and DHS. This week we’re taking a peek at what sometimes happens post-award – protests. A protest is an official challenge to the award or proposed award of a contract, or a challenge to the terms of a solicitation for a contract.
GovTribe deals in data. Gobs and gobs of government contract data. We use that data to provide insights into the world of federal contracting through our apps and Custom Reports.
One of the most important components of the federal contracting market is the point of contact for an opportunity. The point of contact (usually a Contracting Officer or CO) is often the only source of information about current and future contracts.