defense information technology

August 30, 2017

LinTech Global Incorporated of Farmington Hills, Michigan, is being awarded a $9,493,920 fixed-price, indefinite-delivery/indefinite-quantity contract under solicitation HE1254-17-R-9002 for services that will assist the Department of Defense Office of the Inspector General in information technology support functions. The contract includes four one-year options, which, if exercised, would bring the cumulative value to $48,428,538. This was a competitive acquisition with 19 responses received. Location of performance is Alexandria, Virginia, with an August 31, 2018 base performance completion date and an August 31, 2022 completion date for any options. Type of appropriation is fiscal year 2017 operations and maintenance funds.

March 31, 2016
By Joel Dolisy

As government agencies continue their IT modernization initiatives, administrators find themselves in precarious positions when it comes to security. That’s the overall sentiment expressed in a recent cybersecurity survey issued by SolarWinds. The report found that efforts to build more modern, consolidated and secure information technology environment networks increase security challenges, but management tools offer a potential antidote to the threats.

April 15, 2013
By Anthony Robbins

At no time has information technology (IT) modernization and its role in protecting our nation been more important than it is today. The defense IT community has a full plate—from mandated efforts to consolidate data centers by migrating to the cloud by 2015, to improving IT security, to responding to the growing pressures and implications of mobility (not to mention sequestration, budget cuts and political pressures everywhere). The modernization of government IT systems needs to happen quickly.

May 13, 2011
By Beverly T. Schaeffer

With the thousands of applications running on U.S. Defense Department networks, programmers have literally been dream weavers, pulling together the pieces necessary to make these systems fully functional. Hundreds of contracting organizations are tied up in these networks, making it a monumental challenge to pool all resources into an efficient, future "whole." But as with any evolution, it cannot take place overnight. In his second installment in a series of articles covering defense information technology, Paul A.