Welcome to today's Defense Business Briefing, your weekly roundup of the latest defense industry news.
BWX Technologies' chief executive said the company's missile tube rework efforts are on track, noting the majority of the repairs are scheduled to be complete by mid-year.
Harris said this week it would hold a special meeting April 4 for its stockholders to consider proposals needed to close its merger with L3 Technologies.
Lockheed Martin late last year created a new market segment called spectrum convergence, according to the executive leading the venture.
Perspecta's win of a new Army Cyber Command task order marks the "first full Perspecta bid" that takes advantage of all of the company's capabilities, according to Perspecta's chief executive.
Northrop Grumman's chief executive said at a conference she's closely watching the company's ability to rapidly develop capabilities as well as seeking to ensure its capabilities align with the environment.
ManTech International said sales in its most recent quarter reached $497 million, up about 8 percent from the same three-month period a year earlier.
Aerojet Rocketdyne said sales in its most recent quarter reached $438 million, down 17 percent from the same three-month period a year earlier.
LMI said it has named Ian Folau principal of its new venture capital fund, dubbed LMI Ventures.
Congress returns to work this week and senior Pentagon officials are scheduled to appear around the Washington area.
Despite some employees' reservations, Microsoft said today it would continue working on the Army's augmented reality display called the Integrated Visual Augmentation System.
DOD investigating 'new information' tied to potential conflicts of interest in JEDI cloud procurement
Oracle's protest against the potentially $10 billion Joint Enterprise Cloud Infrastructure program is on pause as the Pentagon investigates "new information" in determining whether conflicts of interest tainted the competition in favor of Amazon Web Services.
Cybersecurity firm Symantec's federal chief technology officer, Aubrey Merchant-Dest, said President Trump's recent executive order on artificial intelligence builds off important work at the Defense Department, which is being extended across the private sector, while also calling for a standard on securing the emerging Internet of Things market.