Monthly Archives: January, 2017

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CONTRACTS

DEFENSE LOGISTICS AGENCY

CFM International Inc., Cincinnati, Ohio, has been awarded an estimated $1,969,320,231 fixed-price with economic-price-adjustment, requirements contract for F108 replenishment spare parts. This was a sole-source acquisition using justification 10 U.S. Code 2304 (c)(1). This is a nine-month base contract with a four-year and a three-year option period. The maximum dollar amount is for the life of the contract. Locations of performance are Ohio and France, with an Oct. 31, 2024, performance completion date. Using military services are Air Force and Navy. Type of appropriation is fiscal 2017 through 2025 defense working capital funds. The contracting activity is the Defense Logistics Agency Aviation, Richmond, Virginia (SPE4AX-17-D-9403).

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Hewlett Packard Enterprise Company (HPEC), of Herndon, Virginia, protests the corrective action undertaken by the Department of the Army, Army Materiel Command–Aberdeen Proving Ground Huachuca Division, in response to HPEC’s protest of the award of a contract to IronBrick Associates, of Vienna, Virginia, under request for proposals (RFP) No. W91RUS-16-R-0002 for information technology support services. HPEC argues that the Army’s corrective action will likely result in an unreasonable price realism analysis, and that the agency conducted discussions in an unreasonable manner.
We dismiss in part and deny in part the protest.

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CONTRACTS
U.S. SPECIAL OPERATIONS COMMAND

St. Michael’s Inc., Woodbridge, Virginia, was awarded a $150,000,000 maximum ceiling, $2,500 minimum guarantee, cost-plus-fixed-fee, single-award, indefinite–delivery/indefinite-quantity contract for Special,

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Concurrent Technologies Corporation (CTC), of Johnstown, Pennsylvania, protests the award of a contract to Advanced Technology International d/b/a SCRA Applied R&D (ATI), of Summerville, South Carolina, under solicitation No. N00014-15-R-0005, which was issued by the Department of the Navy, Office of Naval Research (ONR), for services in support of the Navy Manufacturing Technology Metalworking Center of Excellence (NMC). CTC argues that the award to ATI was improper because the Navy failed to reasonably evaluate organizational conflicts of interest (OCIs) which should have disqualified the awardee; the agency conducted an inadequate investigation of alleged violations of the Procurement Integrity Act (PIA); the agency unreasonably found ATI to be a responsible offeror; the agency unreasonably evaluated the offerors’ technical and cost proposals; and the source selection decision was inconsistent with the solicitation’s best-value award criteria.
We deny the protest.

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