Welcome to today's Defense Business Briefing, your weekly roundup of the latest defense industry news.
The U.S. government late last week filed for dismissal of a LOGCAP V case filed by a PAE-Parsons team.
Oracle America is appealing a U.S. Court of Federal Claims decision that rejected the company’s protest of the Defense Department's pending enterprise cloud contract.
DynCorp International says it was treated worse than other competitors for the Army's LOGCAP V competition, according to a redacted complaint filed in federal court.
Raytheon said it will build a 200,000-square-foot facility for 500 new jobs at its space and airborne systems headquarters in McKinney, TX.
A leading legal voice for the federal contracting community warns a new regulation banning purchases of products from Huawei and other China-based tech companies will prevent some U.S. suppliers from bidding on contracts, which could force the government to do without certain services and components.
The Pentagon wants to boost American manufacturers of small unmanned aerial systems by connecting them with "trusted" venture capitalists as part of a new program being launched later this fall.
The Government Accountability Office has denied a protest filed by Israel Aerospace Industries over an Army helicopter maintenance solicitation.
Senior defense officials are scheduled to appear at different venues this week. Congress is not in session.
Pentagon acquisition chief Ellen Lord revealed a series of new reforms and initiatives aimed at blocking China's influence on the U.S. defense industrial base, including the establishment of a new congressionally directed intellectual property regime.
The wireless communications industry says the National Institute of Standards and Technology has likely underestimated the vast costs for contractors in implementing proposed changes for standards in protecting Defense Department data from foreign adversaries such as China and Russia.
The Defense Department late last year touted the establishment of a new team of experts meant to take on Russian and Chinese electronic warfare strategies, but the Government Accountability Office has found the team's work has been significantly delayed because of internal Pentagon disputes over how it should be funded.