Hundreds of corporations, big and small, comprise the US war industry. Nonstop war is the most profitable racket on Earth. What follows are the contracts issued during February 2023.


FOREIGN MILITARY SALES (FMS)The two main ways that the U.S. war industry sells weaponry to foreign governments are foreign military sales (FMS) and direct commercial sales (DCS). In FMS, the U.S. government acts as the intermediary between the corporation and the foreign government. DCS are negotiated privately between foreign governments and U.S. corporations. The State Department’s Bureau of Political-Military Affairs is in charge of issuing the export licenses for DCS. The U.S. war industry leads the world in arms sales. It pitches such sales as advantageous to the Pentagon in terms of economies of scale, i.e. they bring down the price per unit.


Amentum, Germantown, Maryland, $4,639,525,813 for Parts and Repair Ordering System VI: “commercial buying services … providing supply, maintenance and task order support services” for Air Force Security Assistance and Cooperation Directorate. This contract “anticipates FMS to more than 105 foreign partner countries.”


CACI, Chantilly, Virginia, $11,012,897 for FMS (Canada): technical engineering services and program support for the Canadian Surface Combatant (CSC) program. Work in Washington, D.C.


General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $11,925,385 for FMS (Saudi Arabia, Morocco, Egypt, Iraq): systems technical support for Abrams tanks. General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $34,241,540 for technical support on Abrams tanks. Some FMS (Kuwait, Poland, Saudi Arabia). General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $27,069,515 for M1A1 Abrams turret armor swaps. Work in Lima, Ohio. Fiscal 2022 Special Defense Acquisition funds and 2023 Foreign Military Sales (Poland) funds of $27,069,516 obligated.


L3Harris, Clifton, New Jersey, $16,694,725 for FMS (unnamed): continued non-recurring engineering to develop, integrate, test and deliver software and firmware as well as all technical data. Also corrects deficiencies discovered during testing.


Lockheed Martin, Grand Prairie, Texas, $25,796,949 for PAC-3 software task. Some FMS (Germany, Japan, South Korea, Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Netherlands, Poland, Qatar, Romania, Sweden, UAE, Bahrain, Taiwan).


Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $113,427,329 (from $555,192,150 to $668,619,479) for FMS (Japan): purchase specialized transportation containers and continue development, program management, engineering, logistics, and radar integration. 


Polskie Zaklady Lotnicze Sp. z.o.o., (a Lockheed Martin subsidiary incorporated in Poland), Mielec, Poland, $30,373,834.85 for two new M28 aircraft, training, spares package, medical equipment, and six months of field service representatives. Work in Mielec, Poland. Includes ferry flight of aircraft from Mielec to Kathmandu, Nepal. Contract involves foreign military financing (FMF) to Nepal.


Raytheon, McKinney, Texas, $77,020,874 for FMS (Germany): APY-10 radar production kits (five) and non-recurring engineering “to address obsolescence issues within the Receiver Exciter Processors and Radar Data Centers” for Boeing P-8A Poseidon aircraft. Work in McKinney, Texas (85.5%); Andover, Massachusetts (5.1%); Clearwater, Florida (2.4%); Black Mountain, North Carolina (2%); Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (1.4%); St Petersburg, Florida (1%); and locations within continental U.S. (2.6%).


RAM-System GmbH, Ottobrunn, Germany, €41,059,056 for Rolling Airframe Missile round pack recertification (Block II, fiscal 2023) for the German Navy under a cooperative memorandum of understanding (MOU). Work in Germany: Ueberlingen (36%), Schrobenhausen (34%), Roethenbach (15%), Ottobrunn (10%), Ulm (5%). Raytheon works with Germany’s RAM-System GmbH (RAMSYS) on the U.S.-German Rolling Airframe Missile (RAM) program, which is marketed as self-defense for naval ships. RAM-System GmbH is owned by MBDA Deutschland (50%), Diehl Stiftung (25%) and Diehl BGT Defence (25%), according to U.S. military contracting announcements. As prime contractors on the RAM program, Raytheon and RAMSYS get contracts together and in turn for U.S. and German purchases.


Javelin JV (Raytheon & Lockheed Martin), Tucson, Arizona, $18,946,203 for contractor support services on Javelin. Some fiscal 2023 Overseas Contingency Operations funds and fiscal 2023 FMS (Australia, Estonia, Indonesia, Jordan, Norway, Oman, Poland, Taiwan) funds obligated.




Booz Allen Hamilton, McLean, Virginia, $8,010,513 for one year of work for DOD’s chief information officer: cybersecurity reporting and scorecards; cybersecurity research and analysis; cybersecurity policies, guidance, strategies, and procedures; risk assessment and operational integration; supply chain; public key infrastructure; mobility and wireless networking; defense cyber workforce framework; cyber phishing analyses; network penetration and vulnerability analyses; acquisition systems support; and network vulnerability support.




Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $24,535,422 for non-recurring engineering to help address product baseline “obsolescence” to support MQ-25 “Stingray” drone low rate initial production (LRIP). Work in St. Louis, Missouri (38%); Endicott, New York (13%); Goleta (11%) and San Diego (15%), California; Cedar Rapids, Iowa (10%); and Palm Bay (9%) and Clearwater (4%), Florida.


General Atomics, Poway, California, $34,232,310 for mobile ground control stations (8) and ground data terminals (6) re: Marine Air Ground Task Force’s MQ-9A “Reaper” (block 5) air vehicles and ground control stations. Work in California: Poway (60%), Saber Springs (20%), Grey Butte (20%).


Textron, Hunt Valley, Maryland, $9,112,824 for continued unmanned aircraft systems ISR services for the US military, “other government agencies,” and domestic and overseas contingency operations. Work in Hunt Valley, Maryland (20%), and locations outside continental U.S. (80%).


RECRUITMENT & RETENTION – The Pentagon spends hundreds of millions of dollars each year to convince the US public to enlist. Most recruits don’t become cannon fodder. Rather, they become vessels for the war industry’s goods and services.


Wunderman Thompson, Atlanta, Georgia, $34,352,672 for “supplemental advertising initiatives including the development of a tactical advertising strategy and production of a wide range of advertising formats (e.g., TV, radio, print media, internet, and direct marketing) to enhance Marine Corps recruiting efforts.”




Valiant Integrated Services LLC., Herndon, Virginia, $530,000,000 for full-line food distribution in “the Southern Arab Peninsula and Nations of Eastern Africa.”




KBR, Houston, Texas, $8,960,118 for facilities support within the United Arab Emirates (UAE): Jebel Ali, Al Minhad Base, Al Nahkl Base, and Fujairah.


Vectrus, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $9,455,640 for dining facility food services in Kuwait City, Kuwait.




Environmental Chemical Corp., Burlingame, California, $20,291,410 for repair and upgrade of airfield pavement to support P-8A mission at NAS Sigonella, Italy.


WSP USA Solutions Inc., D.C.; AECOM, Neu-Isenburg, Germany; Alberto Izzo & Partners, Naples, Italy; A.I.C.E. Consulting, Srl, San Giuliano Terme, Italy $9,000,000 for architect-engineer services for USACE European District.




MNDPI Pacific JV, Honolulu, Hawaii, $16,960,148 for construction of a new concrete pier for submarine repair at Polaris Point Submarine Base, Piti, Guam.


Trident E&P LLC, Pottstown, Pennsylvania, maximum $46,000,000 for a 60-month lease of A3 multifunctional devices, accessories and office document devices. Work in Japan for Defense Logistics Agency.


MDPAC JV, Honolulu, Hawaii, $100,000,000 for architect-engineer services for various structural, waterfront, and other projects at locations in Guam and the Northern Marianas Islands (70%); Australia (5%); Japan (10%); and Hawaii (15%).




Leonardo Societa per Azioni (S.p.A.), Pomigliano d’Arco, Naples, Italy, $91,882,621 to design, modify, integrate, and install the 1.2+ avionics update package on the C27J fixed wing aircraft.


MCP Computer Products, San Marcos, California, $14,871,608 for Dell laptops and associated equipment for SOCOM Special Operations Forces Acquisition, Technology, and Logistics (SOF-AT&L) Program Executive Office Command, Control, Computers, Communications (PEO-C4).


Vector Solutions Inc., Glendale, Arizona, $19,742,299 to help train MC-12 “Liberty” tactical systems operators at Will Rogers National Guard Base, Oklahoma, for Air Force Special Operations Command.


DEFENSE ADVANCED RESEARCH PROJECTS AGENCY (DARPA) – Most DARPA work is carried out by corporations, including academic institutions.


System High Corp., Chantilly, Virginia, $29,049,951 (from $27,305,220 to $56,355,171) for program security for DARPA in Arlington, Virginia.




CACI, Chantilly, Virginia, $146,410,200 for nationwide background investigations for Defense Counterintelligence and Security Agency (DCSA).




L3Harris, Salt Lake City, Utah, $20,815,286 for the Manned/Unmanned Teaming hardware, as well as technical and engineering support.




Cubic, San Diego, California, $8,855,317 for investigation, design, development, testing, and demonstration of Halo-Enabled Resilient Mesh (HERMes) software and hardware prototype for Air Force Research Lab (AFRL) in Rome, New York.


Matrix Research Inc., Dayton, Ohio, $49,500,000 for R&D of Electronics, Apertures, and Machine-Learning Subsystems (DREAMS), which matures “radio frequency subsystems”, which “will integrate technology originally developed to enhance radio frequency sensors.”


National Center for Defense Manufacturing and Machining, Blairsville, Pennsylvania, $9,197,165 to develop “advanced manufacturing technologies and techniques required to manufacture autonomous liquid hydrogen refueling systems, at scale and rate, while enabling lower production cost, reduced manufacturing time and enhanced process repeatability.”


ACADEMIA ­– U.S. academia is part of the US war industry. Faculty and staff often justify this flagrant ethical compromise by claiming that the funding is too good to turn down and that they, the academics, are ultimately not the ones determining when, where, or how to use the weaponry being developed.


Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Cambridge, Massachusetts, $30,000,000 for basic scientific research into molecular and atomic scale mechanisms underpinning nanoscience phenomena.


JOINT STRIKE FIGHTER (F-35) – It is an understatement to call the F-35 a boondoggle. The Manhattan Project cost about $2 billion in 1945 dollars (roughly $28.4 billion in 2019 dollars). The F-35 burns through that kind of money in any given season. The lead corporation, Lockheed Martin, does not intend to address 162 of the jet’s 883 known design flaws.


Computer Systems Center Inc., Springfield, Virginia, $49,277,717 for systems engineering, systems architecture analysis, and data analysis for the requirements characterization, engineering, and representation process re: mission planning systems for F-35 aircraft.


Conti Federal, Orlando, Florida, $8,445,000 for renovations of Air Force Building #1643 for F-35 aircraft at NAS Joint Reserve Base Fort Worth, Texas.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $12,978,681 adding scope to procure Power Thermal Management System and Life Support System component maintenance manuals in support of establishing initial depot repair capability for the F-35 program.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $170,000,000 for non-recurring engineering re: flight test instrumentation modifications to four production aircraft (BF-139, AF-413, CF-95, and CF-110) as part of the F-35 program’s Tech Refresh 3 and Block 4 weapons testing objectives and ship suitability testing for USA and non-U.S. DOD program participants. Work in Fort Worth, Texas (30%); El Segundo, California (25%); Orlando, Florida (10%); Nashua, New Hampshire (5%); Nagoya, Japan (5%); Baltimore, Maryland (5%); Warton, UK (20%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $32,508,282 adding scope to design, develop, and establish the F-35 NextGen Open Mission services in support of the Mission Planning Enterprise Software, “encompassing the usage of modern cloud-based technologies and modern software methodologies…” for US military and non-U.S. DOD participants. “Non-US DOD participants” are international users, administratively distinct from FMS, for whom DOD often foots the bill. Work in Fort Worth, Texas (87%), and Eglin, Florida (13%).




Boeing, Seattle, Washington, $1,200,000,000 for initiation of the development activities for the E-7A Rapid Prototype program.


Raytheon (Collins Aerospace), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $33,256,900 for more work regarding E-2D Hawkeye training systems, as well as associated technical data, computer software, and computer software documentation. Includes Weapons Systems Trainers Delta Software System Configuration (DSSC)-4 retrofits and associated training, Common Open Research Emulator Simulation (CORESIM) development, system trouble report corrections on the flight and tactics trainers, DSSC-5 aircrew hardware development, personal computer simulator concurrency gaps, and procurement of 10 aircraft flight management computer functional equivalent units. Work in Virginia: Norfolk (70%) and Sterling (30%).




Raytheon (Collins Aerospace), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $13,488,380 for two modernized Very Low Frequency High Power Transmit Set production kits, 63 spares, 10 production support assets, and technical data for E-6B Mercury aircraft. Work in Richardson, Texas.




Boeing, Seattle, Washington, $50,815,986 for eight P-8A Increment 3 retrofit A-kits, to include associated special tooling re: anti-submarine warfare upgrades for US Navy. Work in Jacksonville, Florida (92.6%), and St. Louis, Missouri (7.4%).




Pacific Propeller International LLC, Kent, Washington, $50,900,000 for overhaul and repair of the C-130 propeller (54H60) for Air Force and multiple FMS customers. Fiscal 2023 working capital funds ($771,800) are obligated at the time of award “to address the barrel cracking issue, with performance being completed within 90 days.” Includes FMS to multiple countries.


Raytheon (Collins Aerospace), Windsor Locks, Connecticut, $135,003,185 for manufacturing and engineering support of the NP2000 eight-blade propeller, electronic propeller control system, and to procure initial spares for the Air Force C-130.




Agile Defense Inc., Reston, Virginia, $11,427,210 for technology support services at Redstone Arsenal, Alabama.


Joint Technical Solutions LLC, Huntsville, Alabama, $840,105,753 for test and engineering services.




DRS Training & Control Systems LLC, Fort Walton, Florida, $11,280,623 for maintenance and overhaul of the Digital Captive Boresight Harmonization Kit on the Boeing AH-64 “Apache” helicopter.


Lockheed Martin Sikorsky, Stratford, Connecticut, $19,597,660 for non-recurring engineering re: efforts to qualify the re-designed Data Concentrator Unit and Blade Fold Distributor hardware on CH-53K aircraft for US Navy. Work in Torrance, California (65%); Stratford, Connecticut (31%); Fort Worth, Texas (2%); and Owego, New York (2%).


Lockheed Martin Sikorsky, Stratford, Connecticut, $8,324,455 for removing test instruments from an HH-60W helicopter so that it is fully operational.


Woodward Inc., Rockford, Illinois, $17,161,040 for repair of hydro mechanical units, which are interchangeable with the main fuel controls used on T700 401C engines.




Amentum, Germantown, Maryland, $45,381,681 for contractor logistics support. As shown on 12 May 2022, this contract deals with “government-owned fixed-wing fleets performing transport aircraft missions.”


Lakota Solutions, Warner Robbins, Georgia, $49,000,000 for aerospace ground equipment maintenance and support at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida.


Tevet LLC, Greenville, Tennessee, $25,628,822 for replenishment spare parts and components for the Versatile Depot Automatic Test System (VDATS) in support of depot maintenance at Robins AFB, Georgia.




Raytheon (Collins Aerospace), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $271,652,902 for ARC-210 RT-2036(C) Networked Communications Airborne Radios (a maximum of 2,390 Generation 6) and associated ancillary equipment and support.




Northrop Grumman, Rolling Meadows, Illinois, $92,001,342 for weapon replaceable assemblies hardware, including threat warning sensors, control indicator unit replaceable replacements, Large Aircraft Infrared Countermeasure (LAIRCM) processor units, Guardian laser transmitter assemblies (GLTA) and shipping containers, and more. See contracting announcement for more details. Work in Rolling Meadows, Illinois (43%); Goleta, California (21%); Longmont, Colorado (9%); Apopka, Florida (8%); Blacksburg, Virginia (7%); Boulder Colorado (3%); Carlsbad, California (3%); Verona, Wisconsin (2%); Ashburn, Virginia (2%); Salt Lake City, Utah (1%); Tripp City, Ohio (1%).


AEGIS - Aegis is a complex system of sensors, software, and radar that is marketed as being able to track enemies and guide missiles to enemy targets, particularly enemy missiles. Aegis is one portion of the overall Ballistic Missile Defense Systems (BMDS), which is administered by the Missile Defense Agency (MDA). The war industry has succeeded in selling nonstop Aegis upgrades and “modernization” to the U.S. and other governments.


Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $13,174,736 for AEGIS Combat System Engineering Agent (CSEA) efforts which include the design, development, integration, test and delivery of Advanced Capability Build 20.


LANDING CRAFT, AIR CUSHION (LCAC) – It seems the ship-to-shore connector’s problem with blade cracking have been addressed.


Seemann Composites, Gulfport, Mississippi, $22,579,069 for construction of composite components for Landing Craft, Air Cushion (LCAC) 100 class. Work in Gulfport, Mississippi (77%), and Greenville, South Carolina (23%).




General Dynamics NASSCO, Bremerton, Washington, $43,066,073 for maintenance, modernization, and repair of USS Sampson (DDG 102).


Vigor Marine, Portland, Oregon, $37,398,872 for maintenance, modernization, and repair of USS Gridley (DDG 101) in Everett, Washington.




General Dynamics (Electric Boat), Groton, Connecticut, $13,940,392 for continued maintenance and repair support at Naval Submarine Base New London, Connecticut.


Lockheed Martin, Syracuse, New York, $19,000,000 for design and qualification testing of submarine electronic warfare equipment.




Bechtel Plant Machinery, Monroeville, Pennsylvania, $49,276,064 for naval nuclear propulsion components. Work in Monroeville, Pennsylvania (75%), and Schenectady, New York (25%).


SURFACE SHIP MAINTENANCE – Even government shipyards, such as Norfolk Naval Shipyard (Portsmouth, VA) Portsmouth Naval Shipyard (Kittery, ME), and Puget Sound Naval Shipyard (Bremerton, WA), are government in name only. Corporations do most of the work.


Alabama Shipyard LLC, Mobile, Alabama, $21,192,959 for overhaul and dry docking of the dry cargo and ammunition ship USNS Robert E. Peary (T-AKE 5).


Allied Systems Co., Sherwood, Oregon, $27,934,305 for support (re: engineering services, integrated logistics, software, installation, and obsolescence) of the Knuckleboom Crane System. Work in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (70%), and Sherwood, Oregon (30%).


BAE Systems Norfolk Ship Repair, Norfolk, Virginia, $145,264,056 for maintenance, modernization and repair of USS Nitze (DDG 94) in Norfolk, Virginia.


Colonna's Shipyard Inc., Norfolk, Virginia, $7,950,857 to incorporate NAVSEA Fiscal 2022 category II Navy standard items for completion of the Shippingport Docking Service Craft Overhaul availability.


Kiewit-Alberici SIOP MACC JV, Vancouver, Washington, $76,350,000 for rapid implementation of “recommended courses of action based on concurrent existing conditions assessments” at three dry docks in Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and Intermediate Maintenance Facility, and Naval Submarine Base Bangor. Work in Bremerton, Washington.


Aboda Inc., Woodinville, Washington, $11,702,400 for 300 lodging units to be provided from 1 March 2023 to 31 Aug 2023, re Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and Intermediate Maintenance Facility, Bremerton, Washington.




BAE Systems, Rockville, Maryland, $7,631,454 for engineering and technical support (to include engineering analysis, technical documentation review and production, system assessment, and technical services) to analyze, evaluate, and produce design change documentation and proposal for system upgrades re: Navy ships’ communications. Work in St. Inigoes, Maryland.


Cobham Advanced Electronic Solutions, Lansdale, Pennsylvania, $38,500,000 for antenna array panel assemblies (repair, spares, and engineering) to support AN/SLQ-32(V)6 surface electronic warfare improvement program Block 2.


Sparton LLC, DeLeon Springs, Florida, $26,848,442 for production of very low frequency transducers.




Lockheed Martin, Liverpool, New York, $16,874,321 for engineering and maintenance services on MK 48 torpedo at Intermediate Maintenance Activity, Pearl Harbor, Hawaii.


SAIC, Reston, Virginia, $102,475,669 for production, spares, production support material, engineering support, and hardware repair of components for MK 48 Mod 7 heavyweight torpedo for US Navy, Australia, and Taiwan. Work in Bedford, Indiana (80%), and Middletown, Rhode Island (20%).




Hornbeck Offshore Operators LLC, Covington, Louisiana, $14,586,300 for worldwide charter of one U.S. flagged offshore support ship, HOS Red Dawn (pdf), that will support US Navy operations.


Moran Towing Corp., New Canaan, Connecticut, $14,683,442 for 11 months of chartering eight tugboats, which will be capable of ship handling, docking and undocking in the Norfolk harbor and surrounding waters.


Transoceanic Cable Ship Co., Baltimore, Maryland, $36,314,150 for 11 months of operating the U.S. flagged cable ship CS Global Sentinel to lay and repair cable for DOD worldwide.




381 Constructors, Omaha, Nebraska, $34,000,000 for work at Multi-Mission Dry Dock 1 at Portsmouth Naval Shipyard in Kittery, Maine: remove additional bedrock; remove exfiltration measures; change from secant to tangent pile construction, and project phasing changes to support post award delays and updated fleet schedules.




Frontier Technology Inc., Beavercreek, Ohio, $13,13,923 for “innovative airborne systems” life cycle planning and analysis in San Diego, California.


Gibbs & Cox Inc., Arlington, Virginia, $39,659,692 for some ship design and engineering re: Future Surface Combatant Force, primarily in support of the DDG(X) program, and to conduct feasibility studies as part of supporting the US Navy fleet. Work in D.C. (60%); Arlington, Virginia (35%); and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (5%).


L3Harris, Millersville, Maryland, $37,661,542 for Navy equipment, components, engineering services, and other direct costs. Work in Millersville, Maryland (57%); Liverpool, New York (40%); and Ashaway, Rhode Island (3%).


Ribcraft USA, Marblehead, Massachusetts, $66,152,179 for 11-meter rigid inflatable boats.


Woodward Inc., Fort Collins, Colorado, $10,764,606 for ship service gas turbine generator full authority digital control cabinets (max of 32),




General Dynamics IT, Falls Church, Virginia, $16,003,611 for Electromagnetic Environmental Effects (E3) test, evaluation, and range services in support of command, control, communications, computers, intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (C4ISR) systems. Work in Charleston, South Carolina (70%); Norfolk, Virginia (25%); and Bedford, New Hampshire (5%).




Carahsoft, Reston, Virginia, $23,751,296 for salesforce and third-party licenses and support re: “customer relationship management software” that supports the Air Force A1 community. Work in Arlington, Virginia.


Technica Corp., Sterling, Virginia, $19,368,923 for weapon system engineering and maintenance (including incremental software version development and installation; security patch installations; preventative maintenance; troubleshooting; and responsive tiered support) for the Cyberspace Vulnerability Assessment/Hunter (CVA/H) weapon system. Work at Joint Base San Antonio-Chapman Annex, Texas; Scott AFB, Illinois; Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, Texas; Des Moines Air National Guard Base, Illinois; Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst, New Jersey; Joint Base Lewis-McChord and Camp Murray, Washington; and Horsham Air Guard Station, Pennsylvania.




Sherpa 6 Inc., Littleton, Colorado, $49,802,057 for Ground Soldier Technology Workflow, Integration, and eXperience (GS-TWIX).




Nakupuna Solutions LLC, Arlington, Virginia, $12,024,072 to upgrade the communication infrastructure at Marine Corps Logistics Base (MCLB) Albany, Georgia. The project is called “Base Area Network Transport and Enterprise Unified Communications Voice.”


Optima Government Solutions LLC, Alexandria, Virginia, $90,132,680 for services supporting the planning, operation, sustainment, and modernization of IT of Air Force Reserve Command at Warner Robins Air Force Base, Georgia.




Call Henry Inc., Titusville, Florida, $79,199,684 for management and support, maintenance and repair, operations, other services, and minor alteration on facilities at Vandenberg Space Force Base, California.


Hydrogeologic Inc., Reston, Virginia, $15,577,663 for environmental remediation in Cape Canaveral, Florida.


Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory, Laurel, Maryland, $25,000,000 for additional support in space protection, endurance, and survivability requirements into protection strategy, policy, and threat mitigation projects, in specific mission areas that will inform budget and program formulation at Los Angeles AFB, California.


MISSILE DEFENSE AGENCY (MDA) – D.C. pulled out of the Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty in 2002. This paved the way for the establishment of the Missile Defense Agency, and allowed the US war industry to develop, market, and sell “ballistic missile defense” products. This weaponry is a lucrative business sector of war.


nTSI LLC (a joint venture between nou Systems, Inc. and Modern Technology Solutions, Inc.), Huntsville, Alabama, total value $637,123,220 to support MDA with “threat systems engineering; advanced technology; directed energy; hypersonic defense engineering; space systems engineering; U.S-Israeli Cooperative Program engineering; cybersecurity systems engineering; test analyses and reporting; lethality, hit assessment/kill assessment, and collateral effects and consequence management; and, concurrent test, training, and operations engineering. Work at Redstone Arsenal, Alabama; Fort Belvoir, Virginia; Kirtland AFB, New Mexico; Schriever Space Force Base, Colorado; Tel Aviv, Israel.




Blue Ivy Partners LLC, Arlington, Virginia, $148,591,972 for Software as a Service 2.0. This contract “provides for licensing for the Sentinel systems from the cradle to the grave.” GovConWire reports in laymen terms that this contract involves licensing and deploying software applications for Sentinel, the intercontinental ballistic missile (a nuclear weapon) currently in development. Work at Hill Air Force Base, Utah; and Arlington, Virginia.


Huntington Ingalls Industries’ Alion Science and Technology Corp. (AST) McLean, Virginia, $70,832,989 for program management, engineering, and other specialized support services for Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center—Secure Storage Division programs at Kirtland Air Force Base, New Mexico, and Lackland AFB, Texas. Some work at other installations and contractor facilities.


Draper Lab, Cambridge, Massachusetts, $95,149,250 for ongoing technical and engineering services to maintain and sustain the MK 6 Guidance subsystem of the Trident II nuclear weapon. Includes a “requirement for strategic guidance, navigation, and control subject matter expertise and resources to plan and implement an advanced development program that explores and evaluates current and maturing concepts and technologies that will enable follow-on, full-scale development of the second life extension” of the Trident II. Work in Cambridge, Massachusetts (81%); and El Segundo, California (19%).


L3Harris Interstate Electronics Corp., Anaheim, California, $7,535,296 for services and support of flight test instrumentation systems re: submarine-launched ballistic missiles. Work in Anaheim, California (55%); Cape Canaveral, Florida (30%); D.C. (7%); Bremerton, Washington (2%); Kings Bay, Georgia (2%); Laurel, Maryland (1%); Barrow-in-Furness, UK (3%). “This contract award also benefits a foreign military sale to the United Kingdom.”


Lockheed Martin Space, Littleton, Colorado, $1,178,513,393 for program management, engineering development, systems integration, long lead material, and special tooling and equipment in support of [submarine-launched ballistic] missile production. Work in Denver, Colorado (46.0%); Sunnyvale, California (22.8%); Magna, Utah (12.5%); Simsbury, Connecticut (3.6%); Huntsville, Alabama (3.4%); Pittsfield, Massachusetts (2.4%); East Aurora, New York (2.1%); Michoud, Louisiana (1.8%); Moorestown, New Jersey (1.6%); other locations (less than 1.0% each, 3.8% total).


HYPERSONICS – War corporations, think tanks, and Congress hype the “threat” of Beijing and Moscow in order to justify design, development, and sale of an entirely new business sector of war: hypersonic missiles and aircraft.


Lockheed Martin, Huntsville, Alabama, $60,000,000 for Long Range Hypersonic Weapon ground support equipment. Lockheed Martin has had some trouble lately with hypersonic missiles.


Northrop Grumman, Chandler, Arizona, $48,192,076 for continuing (28 Feb through 31 July 2023) to develop and refine the corporation’s Glide Phase Interceptor concept during the Materiel Solutions Analysis Phase. Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $43,251,185 for continuing (28 Feb through 31 July 2023) to develop and refine their Glide Phase Interceptor concept during the Materiel Solutions Analysis Phase. Work in Tucson, Arizona; El Dorado Hills, California; Aurora, Colorado; Tewksbury, Woburn, and Andover, Massachusetts; and Huntsville, Alabama. Other Transaction Authority provided by 10 U.S. Code 4022 through the Enhanced Hypersonic Defense Broad Agency Announcement with Glide Phase Interceptor Special Topic, HQ0851-21-S-0001.




American Ordnance, Middletown, Iowa, $17,971,895 for site preparation of the Future Artillery Complex at the Iowa Army Ammunition Plant, Middletown, Iowa.


Aerojet Ordnance of Tennessee, Jonesborough, Tennessee, $75,310,023 for depleted uranium (DU) penetrators.


General Dynamics OTS, Niceville, Florida and American Ordnance LLC, Middletown, Iowa $993,790,373 to produce 155 mm rounds.


L3Harris Mustang Technology Group LP, Plano, Texas, $17,720,904 for “all activities associated with the statement of objectives as well as the contractor's proposal” for Stand-in Attack Weapon, phase 1.3.

Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $18,000,000 for “all activities associated with the statement of objectives as well as the contractor's proposal” for Stand-in Attack Weapon, phase 1.3.

Northrop Grumman, Northridge, California, $18,000,000 for “all activities associated with the statement of objectives as well as the contractor's proposal” for Stand-in Attack Weapon, phase 1.3.


Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $12,192,199 for engineering and program management support, in support of conducting Integrated Test Event 12. Include developing a new mission operation flight program build, providing pre-flight predictions, post-flight analysis of telemetry data, failure analysis, and modeling and simulation in support of Long-Range Anti-Ship Missile development, integration, and testing for US Navy.


Lockheed Martin, Grand Prairie, Texas, $164,341,145 for PAC-3 product assurance and launcher recapitalization.


Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $34,126,317 for engineering, training, analysis/studies, integration, test event, and program management review support, in support of the Joint Standoff Weapon Program for US Navy and FMS. Work in Tucson, Arizona (65%); Sydney, Australia (8%); Poznan, Poland (6%); Tampere, Finland (5%); Khamis, Saudi Arabia (5%); Doha, Qatar (5%); Hualien City, Taiwan (4%); Souda Bay, Greece (1%); and Eskisehir, Turkey (1%).


Raytheon, Tuscon, Arizona, $219,867,079 for production of 155 mm Excalibur Increment Ib projectiles. Work in Anniston, Alabama; East Camden, Gilbert, Phoenix and Tuscon, Arizona; Chino, Healdsburg, Inglewood, Santa Ana and Valencia, California; Woodridge, Illinois; Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Cookstown, New Jersey; Farmington, New Mexico; Joplin, Missouri; Cincinnati, Ohio; McAlester, Oklahoma; Lansdale, Pennsylvania; Trenton, Texas; Salt Lake City, Utah; Karlskoga, Sweden; Glenrothes, Scotland; and Southway, Plymouth, UK. Some FMS to Jordan.


Raytheon/Lockheed Martin Javelin JV, Tucson, Arizona, $44,890,952 for the Javelin missile system.

Javelin JV, Tucson, Arizona, $13,541,544 for engineering services for the Javelin Missile System.




G.D.O. Inc., Elk River, Minnesota, $11,500,320 for demilitarization of projectiles.


SAVIT Corp., Rockaway, New Jersey, $40,160,222 for R&D into “new demilitarization technology and processes in order to safely and effectively treat and render unusable or inert ammunition, dispose of all by-products safely and in compliance with environmental regulation, and remove all explosive hazards.”




Northrop Grumman, Linthicum, Maryland, $17,000,000 for three Ground/Air Task Oriented Radar (G/ATOR) Gallium Arsenide to Gallium Nitride retrofit kits. This upgrade is marketed as reducing the radar’s size, weight, and energy use.




AM General LLC, South Bend, Indiana, $230,874,512 for Joint Light Tactical Vehicle Family of Vehicles. AM General, South Bend, Indiana, $19,992,898 for 108 pre-priced packaged kits under the Joint Light Tactical Vehicle Family of Vehicles.


BAE Systems, York, Pennsylvania, $466,413,360 for M109A7 Self-Propelled Howitzers and M992A3 Carrier, Ammunition, Tracked (CAT) vehicles; Total Package Fielding support hardware kits, and support. Work in York, Pennsylvania; Sterling Heights, Michigan; Aiken, South Carolina; Elgin, Oklahoma; and Anniston, Alabama.


General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $63,688,908 for multiple items used in Army vehicles (Abrams tank, Stryker, Light Armored Vehicle, Cougar, Buffalo, and RG-31).


Oshkosh Defense, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $84,953,107 for Joint Light Tactical Vehicle vehicles.

Oshkosh Defense, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $10,059,240 for Joint Light Tactical Vehicle field service representative support.

Oshkosh Defense, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $11,464,117 for tire and wheel assemblies. Work in New Jersey.




Concurrent Technologies Corp., Johnstown, Pennsylvania and Jacktool LLC, Cranbury, New Jersey $25,000,000 for ammunition and ammunition components, engineer/design services, and testing services and support.




Avon Protection Ceradyne LLC, Irvin, California, maximum $38,747,625 for second generation advanced combat helmets. Work in New Hampshire for the Army.


Hologic Sales and Service LLC, Marlborough, Massachusetts, $27,000,000 for lab equipment, accessories, and consumables.


Keysight Technologies Inc., Colorado Springs, Colorado, $28,616,166 for the CM-523/U battery-operated, handheld spectrum analyzer.


King Nutronics Corp., Woodland Hills, California, $8,286,250 for hand pump calibrators in support of the general purpose electronic test equipment program.


The Lighthouse for the Blind Inc., Seattle, Washington, $7,512,750 for one quart water canteens for Army.


Propper International Inc., Cabo Rojo, Puerto Rico, $100,389,285 for backpacks and related components for the Marine Corps.


Seiler Instrument and Manufacturing Co., St. Louis, Missouri, $30,722,692 for feeder assembly units for the Army.




Blind Industries and Services of Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland, $9,202,500 for wind and cold weather jackets for the Army.


Federal Prison Industries (UNICOR), D.C., $22,641,000 for coats for Army and Air Force. Work in Texas, Illinois, and North Carolina.




ASM Research LLC, Fairfax, Virginia, $11,408,675 for operation and maintenance of the Army Training Requirements and Resources System (ATTRS) in Washington, D.C.


R. A. Burch Construction Co. Inc., Ramona, California, $44,243,588 to construct a simulations center at Fort Irwin, California.




Tutor Perini Corp., Sylmar, California, $74,991,089 for building renovations at the U.S. Air Force Academy, Colorado.




RQ Construction, Carlsbad, California, $28,694,000 for a combat water survival training facility at Camp Pendleton.




Base Utilities Inc., Minot AFB, North Dakota, $26,046,639 for two water and two wastewater systems at Grand Forks AFB and Cavalier Space Force Station, North Dakota. Part of a 50-year utilities contract (SP0600-18-C-8322).


The County of Harnett, Lillington, North Carolina, $48,427,595 incorporating a change in wastewater commodity charge rate for the Army.




Armed Forces Services Corp., d.b.a. Magellan Federal, Arlington, Virginia, $10,944,982, for Recovery Coordination Program services. The Recovery Coordination Program provides “services in the areas of strategic, programmatic, and operations” to support DOD’s “Recovery Care Coordinator program; the Recovery Coordination Program-Support Solution; Education and Employment Initiative; Military Adaptive Sports Program; Operation Warfighter Internships; the National Resource Directory, and Warrior Games.”


ManTech Advanced Systems International Inc., Herndon, Virginia, $22,959,248, to support Joint Operational Medicine Information Systems Program Management Office’s Theater Medical Information Program – Joint (TMIP-J) in ending information system operations in a planned and orderly manner (a.k.a. “sunsetting”), a suite of IT services and products to support TMIP-J software in sustainment (to include operating system validation and verification, security updates, maintenance updates, service pack support, and updates).


FUEL & ENERGY – The U.S. Armed Forces consume more fossil fuels than any other organization in the world.


APTIM Federal, Alexandria, Virginia, $8,183,019 for maintenance and minor repair of petroleum systems in Alabama (Birmingham, Montgomery), Florida (Avon Park, Fort Walton, Homestead, Panama City, Tampa), Mississippi (Biloxi, Columbus, Gulfport, Jackson, Meridian), and Puerto Rico (Carolina). Corrected to be awarded on 22 Feb 2023.


Phillips 66 Co., Houston, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0471, $671,588,842); Petromax Refining Co., Houston, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0468, $644,512,680); ExxonMobil Corp., Spring, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0466, $345,327,694); Valero Marketing and Supply Co., San Antonio, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0473, $313,652,220); Placid Refining Co. LLC, Port Allen, Louisiana (SPE602-23-D-0465, $310,696,607); BPPNA GOT/IST, Chicago, Illinois (SPE602-23-D-0459, $244,391,343); Lazarus Energy Holdings LLC, Houston, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0464, $167,665,392); Alon USA LP, Brentwood, Tennessee (SPE602-23-D-0458, $129,674,419); Wynnewood Energy Co. LLC, Sugarland, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0472, $126,955,923); Husky Marketing & Supply Co., Dublin, Ohio (SPE602-23-D-0469, $108,295,200); Marathon Petroleum Co. LP, Findlay, Ohio (SPE602-23-D-0460, $108,185,259); Petromax LLC, Houston, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0467, $107,487,967); BP Products North America Inc., Chicago, Illinois (SPE602-23-D-0462, $100,177,389); Calumet Shreveport Fuels LLC, Indianapolis, Indiana (SPE602-23-D-0461, $89,590,343); Epic Aviation LLC, Salem, Oregon (SPE602-23-D-0462, $43,299,320); Hermes Consolidated LLC, doing business as Wyoming Refining Co., Rapid City, South Dakota (SPE602-23-D-0475, $40,054,942); Associated Energy Group Houston, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0474, $14,691,991); VetJet Fuels LLC, Dallas, Texas (SPE602-23-D-0463, $9,920,390); for various types of fuel. Performance in Arkansas, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Texas and Wyoming.


ENVIRONMENTAL – The US military-industrial complex is the single greatest institutional polluter in the world (e.g., carbon emissions, particulates, runoff, exploded and unexploded ordnance, the byproducts of weapon manufacturing, nuclear waste, nuclear fallout from tests in Nevada). The Pentagon hires Corporate America to remediate a fraction of the military’s pollution.


AECOM, Los Angeles, California, $14,751,481 for monitoring of drinking water at Red Hill Pumping Station, Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam.


EA Engineering, Science and Technology Inc. (EA), Hunt Valley, Maryland, $25,000,000 for environmental remediation for USACE Concord, Massachusetts.




P.J.K. Food Service LLC (d.b.a. Keany Produce & Gourmet), Landover, Maryland, $284,250,000 for fresh fruits and vegetables for US Army, Marine Corps, and Department of Agriculture schools.


BASE OPERATIONS SUPPORT SERVICES (BOSS) - BOSS typically includes some combination of the following services: custodial, electrical, fire & emergency services, grounds maintenance, janitorial services, management & administration, pavement clearance, pest control, public safety, vehicles & equipment service, waste management, wastewater. Security is sometimes included. This work was once done by the troops, prior to the Pentagon’s full adoption of neoliberal economic policies.


ACE Maintenance & Service Inc., Austin, Texas, $21,278,230 for janitorial services at Naval Support Activity Bethesda.


Bering Straits Technical Services LLC, Anchorage, Alaska, $12,541,120 for base operation support at Fort Wainwright, Alaska.


Chugach Logistics and Facility Services JV LLC, Anchorage, Alaska, $113,909,787 for base operations support for 47th Flying Training Wing at Laughlin AFB, Texas.


Invicta Global LLC, Fort Worth, Texas, $13,188,331 for facilities maintenance at Naval Support Activity (NSA) Bethesda, NSA Dahlgren, NSA Indian Head, and other locations in Maryland (64%); Virginia (19%); and D.C. (17%).


Pegasus Support Services, Woodstock, Georgia, $17,111,760 for operation and maintenance support at Fort Stewart and Hunter Army Airfield, Georgia.




Vectrus, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $264,951,370 for the Enhanced Army Global Logistic Enterprise (EAGLE) at Fort Benning, Georgia.


CONSULTING – Consulting firms, such as McKinsey, Boston Consulting Group, and Deloitte, have flocked to military contracting in recent years.


Analytic Services Inc. (ANSER), Falls Church, Virginia, $13,958,382 for administrative, management, and general consulting services for the Office of the Director of Administration & Management (ODA&M), Director of Administration and Organizational Policy (DA&OP).


Deloitte, Falls Church, Virginia, $13,167,914 to continue (17 Feb—16 Oct 2023) oversight and technical management of all Solutions Delivery Division (SDD) product activities across the system development lifecycle (SDLC), software quality assurance across SDD products, engineering management support, and other IT support to the Defense Health Agency. Work primarily at Defense Health Headquarters, Falls Church, Virginia.


Group W Inc., Vienna, Virginia, $12,087,919 to support Office the Secretary of Defense, Cost Assessment and Program Evaluation (CAPE) staff with “information and information systems software to conduct timely, high-quality analyses” as required by CAPE’s Program Resources Information Systems Management Division.” Such analyses will be provided to senior DOD leadership. Work in Virginia (the Pentagon and the Mark Center) and other CAPE offices in the National Capital Region.


KPMG LLP, McLean, Virginia; ReefPoint Group LLC, Annapolis, Maryland; Serco, Herndon, Virginia $37,606,063 for performance and process improvement that focus on improving patient access, quality of care, and cost through improved efficiencies … in support o Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery at its headquarters and treatment facility locations.


BUSINESS & OFFICE & ADMIN – A January 2015 military report noted that trimming some outsourced administrative waste would have saved roughly $125 billion over five years. The Pentagon leadership buried the report, fearing Congress might use it to cut the Pentagon’s budget.


ITSC Secure Solutions LLC, Huntsville, Alabama, $415,000,000 for “program management, contract management, financial management, engineering, information assurance, administrative support, intelligence support, security management support, analysis, policy support, and technical assistance services” for Secretary of the Air Force Concepts, Development, and Management Office. The process is called “Support for Technical, Advisory, and Resource Services (STARS)”. Work in D.C.; Fairfax, Virginia; and Tampa, Florida.




BKM Office Environments Inc., Camarillo, California, $15,921,492 for moving, relocating, disassembling and reassembling, detaching and mounting, and special event set up services (to include office furniture, cubicles, tables, chairs, lab equipment, televisions, whiteboards, safes, refrigerators, microwaves, and other items and equipment) for Naval Air Warfare Center Weapons Division (NAWCWD). Work in California: China Lake (80%) and Point Mugu (20%).




Mississippi Limestone Corp., Friars Point, Mississippi, $17,760,000 for flood control and channel improvement in Delta, Louisiana.


Andritz Hydro Corp., Charlotte, North Carolina, $81,623,642 to rehabilitate four turbine generators at the Old Hickory Hydro Power Plant in Hendersonville, Tennessee.


Magruder Construction Co., Eolia, Missouri, $25,000,000 for Upper Mississippi River restoration.


San Rafael Rock Quarry Inc., San Rafael, California, $73,863,110 to address erosion and levee failure risk in Sacramento, California.


Trumbull Corp. & Brayman Construction Corporation JV, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, $11,902,980 for construction of a graded pad and access at the Montgomery Locks and Dam New River Chamber, which is on the Ohio River downstream from Pittsburgh. This pad and access are for use in construction of a concrete batch plant and aggregate storage and preparation facilities. Fiscal 2023 Bipartisan Infrastructure Law funds obligated.


10 corporations (see contracting announcement for details) $1,000,000,000 (over 8 years) for construction, renovation, and repair of heavy horizontal and civil engineering projects (e.g., outdoor shooting or combat training ranges and terrains; canals, channels, dams, or embankments; erosion control or storm drainage retention and detention basins; earthwork and grading; landfills; ammunition magazines; irrigation, landscaping, and recreational fields and parks; tunneling and horizontal direction drilling) at government installations in California (87%), Arizona (5%), Nevada (3%), Utah (2%), Colorado (2%), and New Mexico (1%).




Golden Triangle Construction Co., Imperial, Pennsylvania, $35,086,000 for the Pittsburgh Air Reserve Station Repair Apron project.




AH Environmental Consultants Inc., Newport News, Virginia; Delon Hampton & Associates, Chartered, D.C.; Dhillon Engineering Inc., Owings Mills, Maryland; R2T Inc., Atlanta, Georgia; $35,000,000 for architect-engineer services for U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Baltimore, Maryland.


MAINLAND CONSTRUCTION & REPAIR – Military construction physically lays the foundation that expands and extends the permanent warfare state. An added bonus for the Pentagon and the U.S. war industry is how this construction activity effectively co-opts construction workers within the working class, rallying them around the flag. It is a very powerful narcotic.


Intercontinental Construction Contracting Inc., Passaic, New Jersey, $27,540,261 to construct an “information systems node facility” in Brooklyn, New York. Ketan Shah is CEO of this construction corporation. The small business profile is here.


Balfour Beatty Construction, Falls Church, Virginia, $9,650,000 for a battalion complex operations building and hangar facility in Newport News, Virginia.


Midnight Sun-Centennial Kirratchiaq JV LLC, Anchorage, Alaska, $39,600,000 for maintenance, repair, alteration, and minor construction at Seymour Johnson AFB, Dare County Range, and Fort Fisher Recreation Area in North Carolina. Civil Works Contracting LLC, Wilmington, North Carolina, $12,186,334 for repairs to building 4397 (Telecommunications Information Systems Directorate) at MCAS Cherry Point, North Carolina. Military & Federal Construction Co., Jacksonville, North Carolina, $14,570,382 for repairs and improvements to Bachelor Enlisted Quarters Building 4310 at MCAS Cherry Point, North Carolina.


Sauer Construction LLC, Jacksonville, Florida, $7,833,000 for demolition, construction, and renovation at Building 2314, Joint Base Charleston, South Carolina.


Speegle Construction Inc., Niceville, Florida, $18,750,753 for design/build construction of the Flightline Fire Station at Duke Field, Eglin AFB, Florida.


Parsons, Centreville, Virginia; HDR Engineering, Colorado Springs, Colorado; Michael Baker International, Moon Township, Pennsylvania; WSP - MOCA JV, D.C.; Jacobs, Arlington, Virginia; Pond-Woolpert LLC JV, Dayton, Ohio; Urban Collaborative LLC, Eugene, Oregon; Alliance Consulting Group, Alexandria, Virginia; John Gallup & Associates - The Schreifer Group JV, Marietta, Georgia $59,000,000 for architectural and engineering services for USACE Engineering and Support Center, Huntsville, Alabama.


Dawn Inc., Warren, Ohio, $9,116,115 to construct a new logistics complex in Mansfield, Ohio, for National Guard.


Shimmick Construction Co., Irvine, California; Kiewit Infrastructure Co., Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey; Brad Cole Construction Co., Carrollton, Georgia; Wood Environment & Infrastructure Solutions Inc., Blue Bell, Pennsylvania; Howard W. Pence Inc., Elizabethtown, Kentucky; Geiger Brothers Inc., Jackson, Ohio; Custom Mechanical Systems Corp., Bargersville, Indiana; $250,000,000 for civil works construction for U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Nashville, Tennessee.


Walsh Construction Company II LLC, Chicago, Illinois; DPR-RQ Construction, Carlsbad, California; StructSure Projects, Kansas City, Missouri; Gilbane Federal, Concord, California; JE Dunn Construction, Kansas City, Missouri $900,000,000 for integrated design-build initial outfitting construction services for U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Little Rock, Arkansas.


Pro-Mark Services Inc., West Fargo, North Dakota; Greenstone Construction Inc., Fargo, North Dakota; West Coast Contractors Inc., Coos Bay, Oregon; Razor Consulting Solutions Inc., Watford City, North Dakota; North Sky Construction LLC, New Braunfels, Texas; for construction with a total ceiling of $75,000,000 for a streamlined means to complete maintenance, repair, design, and construction projects (estimated between $25,000 and $9,999,999) at Grand Forks AFB and Cavalier Space Force Station, North Dakota, over five years.


Michael Baker International & Huitt-Zollars JV, Dallas, Texas, $12,954,408 for architect-engineering services in San Antonio, Texas.


AVM Construction LLC, South St. Paul, Minnesota; Cheroenhaka Nottoway Enterprises LLC, Courtland, Virginia; Hamline Construction Inc., St. Paul, Minnesota; Bruce Kreofsky & Sons Inc., Plainview, Minnesota; Loeffler Construction Consulting LLC, Lakeville, Minnesota; Max Gray Construction Inc., Hibbing, Minnesota; Preferred Electric Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota; Versacon Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota $49,000,000 for maintenance, repair, and construction for Army National Guard.




Pine Bluff Sand and Gravel Co., White Hall, Arizona, $18,470,195 for dredging in New Orleans and Black Hawk, Louisiana.



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Christian Sorensen is an author, independent journalist, and researcher focused on the corporations profiting from war.