Hundreds of corporations, big and small, comprise the U.S. war industry. Nonstop war is a very profitable racket. What follows are the contracts issued during March 2023.




9 corporations [Valiant Global Defense Services Inc., San Diego, California; Booz Allen Hamilton, McLean, Virginia; Decypher Technologies Ltd., San Antonio, Texas; HII Defense and Federal Solutions Inc., Huntsville, Alabama; The Mission Essential Group, New Albany, Ohio; ITility LLC, Chantilly, Virginia; Systems Planning and Analysis Inc., Alexandria, Virginia; SOS International, Reston, Virginia; Aeyon LLC, Vienna, Virginia] $995,000,000 for advisory and assistance services (technical and analytical services to support and improve policy development, decision making, management, administration, and system operations) for U.S. Air Forces Europe-Air Forces Africa in Germany, Italy, the UK, and other locations throughout Europe and Africa.


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


Alta Via Consulting LLC, Loudon, Tennessee, $15,000,000 for cost-management services.


Bowhead Program Management & Operations LLC, Springfield, Virginia, $24,919,651 for expert enterprise data management consulting, assisting the Portfolio Manager, Command Element Systems, in “determining a modern viable data strategy and data architecture.”


Emax & Real Estate Advisory, New York City, $35,000,000 for knowledge, skills, and experience in residential and commercial real estate development, and large-scale real estate portfolio management. Work at oversea locations (85%), Hawaii (10%), and Puerto Rico (5%) as part of Department of Navy Public-Private Venture and Real Estate programs.


Strategic Analysis Inc., Arlington, Virginia, $17,289,711 for providing the Office of the Under Secretary of Defense for Research and Engineering [OUSD(R&E)] with professional, technical, analytical, financial, administrative, and specialized support operations. Assists OUSD(R&E) with the DOD Science and Technology Foundations and Futures programs within the organization of the Deputy Chief Technology Officer for Science and Technology. Work at contractor’s office in Arlington, Virginia; the Pentagon; and the Mark Center, Alexandria, Virginia. There is no reason why generals and their staff cannot do this.


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


MullenLowe U.S. Inc., Boston, Massachusetts, $19,641,340 (from $196,702,403 to $216,343,743) for Office of People Analytics (OPA) marketing and advertising services, including streaming video/radio and social media placements in support of DOD and the All-Volunteer Force.


Young & Rubicam (d.b.a. VMLY&R), New York City, $95,000,000 (from $455,182,742 to $550,182,742) for marketing and advertising for Navy recruiting. Work in Memphis, Tennessee (59%), and New York City (41%).


Institute of International Education, New York City, $35,300,000 for services designed to attract, recruit, and train a future national security workforce through the David L. Boren National Security Education Act of 1991. The purpose is also to administer and provide management for additional initiatives under the Language Flagship, to undergraduate and graduate students who are U.S. citizens studying languages, cultures, and regions of the world critical to national security… “In exchange for funding, Boren Scholars and Fellows agree to work in qualifying national security positions in the U.S. federal government.”




Northrop Grumman, San Diego, California, $57,403,706 for continued sustainment, engineering, logistics, and test support on MQ-4C “Triton” air vehicles, mission control, and operator training systems; technical support from field service reps; and reach-back engineering support for U.S. Navy and Australia. Work in Patuxent River, Maryland (36.5%); San Diego, California, California (22.5%); Jacksonville (7.7%) and Mayport (6.5%), Florida; Baltimore, Maryland (5.3%); various location within continental U.S. (CONUS) (8.8%); and various location outside CONUS (12.7%).




Leidos, Reston, Virginia, $54,733,855 for operations and sustainment of Overlord Unmanned Surface Vessels and Medium Unmanned Surface Vehicles in Reston (51%), Virginia Beach (26%), Newport News (4%), Virginia; La Jolla, California (7%); Morgan City, Louisiana (6%); Lexington Park, Maryland (5%); Bethpage, New York (1%).


Textron, Hunt Valley, Maryland, $20,790,809 to develop a mine countermeasure technology called Magnetic and Acoustic Generation Next Unmanned Superconducting Sweep (MAGNUSS). This technology is “composed of a high temperature superconducting magnetic source with an advanced acoustic generator.” MAGNUSS might be used on Mine Countermeasure Unmanned Surface Vehicle. Work in Ayer, Massachusetts (47%); Hunt Valley, Maryland (35%); Groton, Connecticut (18%).


Teledyne Brown Engineering, Huntsville, Alabama, $9,104,053 for MK11 Shallow Water Combat Submersibles rotatable frames and enclosures.


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. sales to other countries bring down the price per unit.




CAE USA Inc., Tampa, Florida, $35,850,474 for FMS (South Korea): production, delivery, installation, verification testing, and logistics support of one exportable, non-motion MH-60R flight trainer. Work in USA [Tampa, Florida (50%); Great Mills, Maryland (20%); Orlando, Florida (10%)] and overseas [Changwon-Si, South Korea (10%), and Montreal, Quebec (10%)].


L3Harris Integrated Systems L.P., Greenville, Texas, $71,928,605 for FMS (unnamed): engineering, procurement, and fabrication of Joint Airborne Multi-sensor Multi-mission System (JAMMS), modifying one Gulfstream GV-SP (G550) aircraft.


Rolls-Royce, Indianapolis, Indiana, $15,554,347 for FMS (Japan): develop a repair capability and facility standup for V-22 engine (AE 1107C) in Hyogo, Japan. Includes integration of an engine test cell into existing Kawasaki Heavy Industries facilities.


Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $25,000,000 for training (countries new to the F-16 aircraft) and aircraft maintenance and pilot training (longtime F-16 users). Involves some FMS to Bahrain.


Raytheon, Andover, Massachusetts, $1,225,368,567 for FMS (Switzerland): PATRIOT Missile System fire units. Work in Andover and Tewksbury, Massachusetts; Manchester, New Hampshire; West Plains, Missouri; Chambersburg, Pennsylvania; Las Cruces, New Mexico; Altenstadt, Germany; and Switzerland.


MDT Armor Corp., Auburn, Alabama, $21,913,585 for FMS (Israel): David Urban Light Armored Vehicles. “Unlike other FMF recipients, Israel is allowed to use FMF funds to buy from local companies until 2028, under the latest US-Israel MOU on defence,” Al-Jazeera reports.


Aviation Training Consulting LLC, Altus, Oklahoma, $28,549,056 for continued KC-130J training (pilot, enlisted aircrew, maintenance) support as well as program management and admin support for Kuwait. Work in USA (Altus, Oklahoma (13%)); and Kuwait (87%).


Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $70,704,608 for support for Kuwait re: preparing Kuwaiti pilots for delivery of F/A-18E/F “Super Hornet” aircraft: general logistics support; logistics program management; logistics support to aircraft during pilot training within the continental U.S. (CONUS); maintenance of aircraft, aircraft armament equipment, F414 engines, and Sniper pods; logistics representative support within the CONUS, as well as both within the CONUS and outside the CONUS ferry support; packaging, handling, storage, and transportation; and program security tasks. Work in New Orleans, Louisiana (90%); St. Louis, Missouri (8%); various locations within CONUS (1%); and various locations outside CONUS (1%).




18 corporations [Next Evolution Logistics Solutions, Durham, New Hampshire; Resicum International, LLC, Warrenton, Virginia; Cambridge International Systems Inc., Arlington, Virginia; Culmen International LLC, Alexandria, Virginia; Fluor, Greenville, South Carolina; Patriot Group International Inc., Warrenton, Virginia; Amentum (d.b.a. PAE), Arlington, Virginia; Obera LLC, Herndon, Virginia; Advanced Engineering Solutions and Services LLC, Bel Air, Maryland; AOC Program Solutions LLC, Chantilly, Virginia; Chimera Enterprises International, Edgewood, Maryland; HTGS-Culmen JV, Herndon, Virginia; BFS Solutions LLC JV, Hume, Virginia; BL-ACADEMI JV LLC, Lakeside, Montana; LRG Service LLC JV, Anchorage, Alaska; Commonwealth Trading Partners Inc., Alexandria, Virginia; SGI Global LLC, Alexandria, Virginia; Weaponize LLC JV, Austin, Texas] to compete for $960,000,000 over 10 years for “services, equipment, material, training support, products, minor construction, repair services, and other items … to meet national security objectives and improve the capability of the United States and partner nation agencies' endeavors to detect, deter, disrupt, degrade and defeat national security threats, including those posed by illegal drugs, trafficking, piracy, transnational organized crime, threat finance networks.” Most work on this “Counter-Narcotics and Global Threats, Operations, Logistics and Training Support program” is to occur overseas and “may include dangerous areas including theaters of operations, combat zones, and partner nations.”


Alpha Marine Services LLC, Cut Off, Louisiana, $70,285,321 for long-term charter of one U.S. flagged offshore support ship, Kellie Chouest, supporting U.S. Southern Command special missions at sea.


INDOPACOM – Who profits from militarization of the Pacific?


Gilbane Federal, Concord, California, $13,418,652 to build U.S. Forces-Korea Operations Center at Army Garrison-Humphreys, Pyeongtaek, South Korea.  Valiant, San Diego, California, $14,647,488 for Korea Battle Simulation Center Operation Center operation at Camp Humphreys, South Korea.


BRZ Investment & Consulting, Boynton Beach, Florida, $10,773,167 for fuel throughout Japan for Army Air Force Exchange Services.


Centerra Group, Herndon, Virginia, $8,830,791 for BOSS at military and civilian installations within the Pacific, specifically Singapore.


JJLL LLC, Austin Texas, $16,904,604 for base operations support services (BOSS) in the Philippines.  Erickson Helicopters, Portland, Oregon, $14,781,257, for continued (28 Mar–27 Aug 2023) airlift, casualty evacuation, personnel recovery, and sling-load operations at Edwin Andrews Air Base, Philippines.


7 corporations [Black Construction–Tutor Perini JV, Harmon, Guam; Core Tech-HDCC-Kajima LLC, Tamuning, Guam; Gilbane Federal JV, Concord, California; Granite-Obayashi 2 JV, Watsonville, California; Hensel Phelps Construction Co., Honolulu, Hawaii; Nan Inc., Honolulu, Hawaii; RQ Construction LLC, Carlsbad, California] combined $2,500,000,000 for construction projects in Guam (80%), Northern Marianas (10%), Hawaii (5%), other areas in the Pacific and Indian Oceans (5%). For example, Granite-Obayashi 2 JV gets a task order ($126,132,400) for building facilities (an auto shop, an electrical / communications building, a vehicle wash facility, vehicle laydown areas, roadway construction, etc.) for Ground Combat Element Infantry Battalions 1 and 2 aboard Naval Support Activity Guam.


Hensel Phelps Construction Co., Honolulu, Hawaii, $94,720,000 for renovating Building 51, Radio Barrigada, Guam.




Maytag Aircraft LLC, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $12,355,098 for government-owned, contractor-operated Alongside Aircraft Refueling services, Naval Support Activity Souda Bay, Greece.


TranLogistics LLC, Miami, Florida, $622,000,000 for husbanding, management, and integration. Involves charter and hire, utilities, force protection, communications, and land transportation services to support U.S. military, Coast Guard, NATO, and other foreign vessels participating in U.S. or NATO exercises and missions. Work in thirty geographic regions. Part of global multiple award contract (GMAC).




Boeing, Ridley Park, Pennsylvania, $18,749,000 for long lead components and parts for MH-47G helicopters.


Mente Systems Inc. (d.b.a. TheIncLab), McLean, Virginia, for a software suite (mission planning and situational awareness tools) that automates “many aspects of joint operations.” Most work done in McLean, Virginia. OTA authorized under 10 U.S. Code §4022(f).


Ultimate Training Munitions, Somerville, New Jersey, $53,733,000, for munitions for SOCOM.


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


Radiance Technologies, Huntsville, Alabama, $14,947,173 for Secure Advanced Framework for Simulation and Modeling (SAFE-SiM) program, phase 3, for DARPA. Work in Huntsville, Alabama (40%); Dayton, Ohio (20%); San Diego, California (5%); Boston, Massachusetts (5%); Rome, New York (10%); Basking Ridge, New Jersey (10%); Albuquerque, New Mexico (10%).




Hexagon U.S. Federal Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $8,192,012 for technical support services for U.S. Army Records Management Directorate and the Army Declassification Directorate, Fort Belvoir, Virginia.




Peraton, Loveland, Colorado, $144,447,936 for background investigation fieldwork nationwide for DCSA.


RELX Inc, Miamisburg, Ohio, $10,058,160 for continued access to LexisNexis Continuous Evaluation / ProMonitor, which “provides public records holdings that include third party data, data analytics, risk scoring, and alerting” for DCSA. Work in Miamisburg, Ohio.


Salient Federal-SGIS, McLean, Virginia, $7,636,866 for ongoing case processing support for DCSA. Work primarily in McLean, Virginia.




Palantir, Palo Alto, California, $60,007,256 for R&D in the area of artificial intelligence and machine learning.




Camgian Corp., Starkville, Mississippi, $10,742,523 for Hyper-Enabled Soldier Lethality in Starkville, Mississippi.


Decryptor Inc., Richardson, Texas, $7,500,000 to develop one first article Radio Frequency Upconverter Chassis with follow-on production of 23.


Owl Cyber Defense Solutions (owned by private equity), Columbia, Maryland, $35,000,000 for Secure Collaborative Technology (SCTECH) software and hardware.


BlackHorse Solutions Inc., Herndon, Virginia, $13,965,702 for more development and demonstration of Capabilities Development and Integration in the Information Environment (CDI2E) software and hardware prototype.


Innovative Defense Technologies, Arlington, Virginia, $44,299,897 for development of Naval Digital Engineering Ecosystem (NDEE) utilizing advanced automated test and re-test enterprise platform technologies … for developing and deploying counter-/command, control, communications, computers, cyber, intelligence, surveillance, reconnaissance and targeting (Counter-/C5ISR-T) hardware and/or software for rapid testing and evaluation and fielded operational demonstrations.


7 corporations [Rolls-Royce North American Technologies (d.b.a. Liberty Works), Indianapolis, Indiana; General Atomics, San Diego, California; Leidos’ Dynetics, Huntsville, Alabama; II-VI Aerospace & Defense, Murrieta, California; Lockheed Martin Aculight, Bothell, Washington; nLIGHT Nutronics Inc., Longmont, Colorado; NUBURU Inc., Englewood, Colorado] $75,000,000 (five years) for fabrication and delivery of prototypes and equipment in support of solid-state high energy laser (HEL) weapon systems for U.S. Navy.


ACADEMIA ­– 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.


Leonard S. Fiore Inc., Altoona, Pennsylvania, $16,400,000 for renovation and upgrade: four buildings in University Park, Pennsylvania. Fiscal 2023 Interagency and International Services funds.




Motorola, Linthicum Heights, Maryland, $340,253,391 for Enterprise Land Mobile Radio support: lifecycle management and sustainment maintenance for Air Force land mobile radio network.


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.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $210,088,407 for F-35 logistics support (ground maintenance activities, depot activities, ALIS operations and maintenance, supply chain and warehouse management), and pilot and maintainer training for a non-U.S. DOD participant: the UK. Work in Marham, UK (85%); Fort Worth, Texas (5%); and Orlando, Florida (5%). “Non-US DOD participants” are international users, administratively distinct from FMS, for whom DOD often foots the bill.


Lockheed Martin Aeronautics, Fort Worth, Texas, $32,446,000 for long-lead materials, parts, components, and associated support for production of nine F-35C aircraft (lot 17) for U.S. Navy. Work in USA [Fort Worth, Texas (57%); Orlando, Florida (4%); Nashua, New Hampshire (3%); Baltimore, Maryland (3%); El Segundo (14%) San Diego (2%), California] and Warton, UK (9%); Cameri, Italy (4%); Nagoya, Japan (2%); other locations outside Continental United States (2%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $106,954,575 for engineering, test, maintenance, logistics, and material, in support of phase 2 upgrades of the F-35 Australia Canada UK Reprogramming Laboratory (ACURL). Also adds scope for verification and validation of system hardware, common system infrastructure hardware, ACURL Phase 2 follow on modernization design and training. Work in Eglin, Florida (80%), and Fort Worth, Texas (20%). Non-U.S. DOD participant funds $266,931,896 obligated.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $79,955,058 for additional initial spares in support of F-35 (lot 17) deliveries for Air Force, Marine Corps, Navy, FMS, and non-U.S. DOD participants.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $179,013,526 for ongoing development, installation, integration, testing, training, and delivery of the F-35 Autonomic Logistics Information System (ALIS) and Operational Data Integrated Network (ODIN), including new capability development and current software modifications. Continues support for ALIS-to-ODIN re-architecture endeavor “to modernize ALIS in accordance with information technology and software development best practices” for USA, FMS, and non-U.S. DOD participants.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $120,269,044 for continued F-35 engineering, maintenance, logistics, and material support re: development, production, and sustainment of software builds and developmental flight tests for USA, FMS and non-U.S. DOD partners. Work in Fort Worth, Texas (80%); Orlando, Florida (7%); Linthicum, Maryland (3%); Nashua, New Hampshire (3%); San Diego (2%) and El Segundo (2%); Samlesbury, UK (1%); various locations within the continental U.S. (CONUS) (1%); and various locations outside CONUS (1%).


Raytheon Technologies’ Pratt and Whitney, East Hartford, Connecticut, $212,681,084 for continued recurring sustainment, program management, financial and administrative, propulsion integration, engineering, material management, configuration management, software sustainment, security management, equipment management and product management support activities for U.S. Navy, Marine Corps, Air Force, non-U.S. DOD partners, and FMS. USA work in East Hartford (40%) and Windsor Locks (6%), Connecticut; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma (21%); Indianapolis, Indiana (12%); West Palm Beach, Florida (6%); Fort Worth, Texas (1%). Overseas work in Brekstad, Norway (4%); Leeuwarden, Netherlands (3%); Iwakuni, Japan (3%); Williamtown, Australia (2%); Cameri, Italy (1%); Marham, UK (1%). FMS funds ($25,690,292) and non-U.S. DOD participant funds ($53,300,944) allocated.




Bell Boeing Joint Program Office, Amarillo, Texas, $53,600,000 for engineering to qualify a V-22 Gearbox Vibration Monitoring / Osprey Drive System safety and health information system “in support of providing earlier detection of degrading gearbox components…” Work in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (44%); Bell Fort Worth, Texas (39%); Santa Clara, California (2.2%); and various locations within continental U.S. (14.8%).




Northrop Grumman, Linthicum Heights, Maryland, $128,455,740 for Active Electronically Scanned Array radars (48 radars, 4 initial spare kits, and 2 readiness spares kits) for Air Force F-16 aircraft.




Northrop Grumman, El Segundo, California, $7,839,595 for repair of 33 items for the main landing gear door and leading edge extension spoiler for F/A-18 aircraft for NAVSUP Weapon Systems Support Integrated Weapon Support Team.


Woodward HRT, Santa Clarita, California, $8,380,994 for 97 hydraulic servocylinder assemblies for Boeing F-18 aircraft.




Advanced Computer Concepts, McLean, Virginia, $8,192,548 for the Next Generation Electronic Warfare Environment Generator (NEWEG) for Navy and Air Force electromagnetic warfare test & evaluation and experimentation. Work in Buffalo, New York.




Northrop Grumman, Melbourne, Florida, $25,386,631 for fabrication and installation support to retrofit Delta System Software Configuration 4.0 in E-2D aircraft. Work in Dallas, Texas (57%); Melbourne, Florida (11%); Boulder, Colorado (9%); Norfolk, Virginia (8%); Salisbury, Maryland (5%); Ronkonkoma, New York (3%); locations within continental U.S. (7%).


Northrop Grumman, Melbourne, Florida, $49,961,216 for non-recurring engineering, product support, and production cut in support, in support of E-2D aircraft (lot 11). Work in Melbourne, Florida (24.8%); St. Augustine, Florida (20.1%); Liverpool, New York (18.8%); El Segundo, California (12.1%); Indianapolis, Indiana (4.3%); Menlo Park, California (3.4%); Rolling Meadows, Illinois (1.8%); Aire-sur-l'Adour, France (1.7%); Edgewood, New York (1.1%); Marlboro, Massachusetts (1%); Woodland Hills, California (1%); Greenlawn, New York (1%); various locations within continental U.S. (8.9%).




Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, maximum $13,099,627 for support of the B-1 fuselage kitting program.




9 corporations [Chad Pody Construction Company LLC, Ruston, Louisiana; Acumen Enterprises Inc, Desoto, Texas; Wright Bros. LLC, d.b.a. WB Construction, Andalusia, Alabama; Reasor Building Group, Pensacola, Florida; Stampede Ventures Inc., Nome, Alaska; Frazier Investments Inc., d.b.a. Optimum Construction, Lafayette, Louisiana; ERS-CYE JV II LLC, Jacksonville, Florida; D7 LLC, d.b.a. Dawson D7, San Antonio, Texas; MCA-DOT Engineering and Construction, Baton Rouge, Louisiana] $360,000,000 for construction at Barksdale AFB.




Boeing, Seattle, Washington, $30,374,048 for eight P-8A aircraft mechanisms as ancillary equipment.




Raytheon Collins Aerospace (Hamilton Sundstrand Corp.), Windsor Locks, Connecticut, $23,623,733 for repair in support of NP2000 eight blade propeller and electronic propeller control system on Air Force C-130 aircraft.


Rolls-Royce Corp., Indianapolis, Indiana, $714,030,586 for technical, logistics, engineering, maintenance, repair, and overhaul of C-130J R391 propeller, nacelle, powerplant assembly, whole (AE2100) engines, and line replaceable units. Work at Robbins AFB, Georgia, within the contiguous U.S., and outside the contiguous U.S.




Boeing, Mesa, Arizona, $1,946,212,323 for AH-64E “Apache” helicopter full-rate production. Some FMS (Australia and Egypt).


DRS Systems Inc., Melbourne, Florida, $26,000,000 for joint urgent operation need Weapon Replaceable Assembly Shipsets (16) associated with the AN/AAQ-45 Distributed Aperture Infrared Countermeasures system for Navy’s MH-60S helicopters. Work in Dallas, Texas (55%); San Diego, California (43%); Fort Walton Beach (1%) and Melbourne (1%), Florida.


Intuitive Research and Technology Corp., Huntsville, Alabama, $56,928,794 for sensor suites for the Army.


Malmrose Heli Services Inc., North Salt Lake, Utah, $8,133,200 for overhaul of the dampener-flutter on Lockheed Martin “Blackhawk” helicopters.


Lockheed Martin, Owego, New York, $29,582,165 for mission computers (MC): 210 for US Navy, 11 for Australia, 4 for Saudi Arabia, 3 for Denmark; 210 flight management computers (FMC): 196 for US Navy, 9 for Australia, 3 for Denmark, and 2 for Saudi Arabia; 40 aircraft wiring kits; 1120 Lynx licenses; 4 Gm5i-MC; and 541 RedHat licenses for US Navy in support of upgrading MCs and FMCs for MH-60R/S helicopters. Work in Owego, New York (97%); and Clearwater, Florida (3%). FMS portion is $2,513,311.


Lockheed Martin Sikorsky, Stratford, Connecticut, $11,990,629 for implementation of the Tactical Cross Domain Solution; $164,300,383 for UH-60M aircraft; and $119,982,834 for logistics, engineering and modification install support for the H-53 helicopter for Navy/Marine Corps and FMS.




Aviation Devices and Electronic Components LLC, Fort Worth, Texas, $8,741,910 for electronic shielding gaskets and similar items.


Bemsco Inc., Salt Lake City, Utah, $29,655,660 for fixed landing gear for Army.


Boeing, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, $994,000,000 for contractor logistics support services (e.g., program management, aircraft base and depot maintenance, engine maintenance, modifications, modification support) on C-32A and C-40B/C aircraft at Scott AFB, Illinois, and Joint Base Andrews, Maryland.


Peraton (has made some acquisitions lately), Herndon, Virginia, $65,802,242 for engineering services support for AN/ALM 280 enhanced automated special test equipment, AN/ALQ-161A subsystem software configuration, engineering qualification, integrated facility for avionics testing, and more. Work at Robins AFB, Georgia.


Raytheon, East Hartford, Connecticut, $14,426,281 for Contractor Engineering and Technical Services (CETS) personnel who will work with Air Force military and civilian personnel “to become self-sufficient in the maintenance of aircraft systems.” Work at Air National Guard and foreign military bases. Involves FMS (Egypt, Indonesia, Jordan, South Korea, Morocco, Saudi Arabia, Thailand).


Raytheon’s Collins Aerospace, Windsor Locks, Connecticut, $22,799,684 for 80 hardware kits and installation kits, and two component kits with line replaceable units re: Modern Pump Housing (MPH) installs on E-2 and C-2 aircraft propellers for Navy.


WesTest Engineering Corp., Layton, Utah ($24,100,000); ION Corp., Eden Prairie, Minnesota ($37,500,000); Total Quality Systems, Roy, Utah ($43,400,000); X Technologies Inc., San Antonio, Texas ($43,900,000) for design and manufacture of interface test adapters and related test equipment design and manufacturing for Air Force Government Test Program Set development.




Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $29,556,460 for aircraft concurrency enhancements and hardware & software improvements.


Raytheon’s Collins Aerospace (d.b.a. Goodrich Corp.), Westford, Massachusetts, $29,885,260 for training multiple countries on the DB-110/MS-110 RECCE pod and associated systems. Initial airborne and ground segment training at Collins in Westford, USA, and Malvern, UK. Later training at designated training locations as outlined in applicable task orders through 2026.




American Fuel Cell and Coated Fabrics Co., Magnolia, Arkansas, $18,264,775 for aircraft fuel tanks for Air Force.


LITTORAL COMBAT SHIP (LCS) – Some call the LCS a “floating garbage pile.”


Huntington-Ingalls Industries - Ingalls Shipbuilding, Pascagoula, Mississippi, $140,010,237 for planning yard services for LCS in-service ships. Work in Pascagoula, Mississippi (68%); Hampton, Virginia (30%); San Diego, California (1%); Jacksonville, Florida (1%).


Lockheed Martin, Baltimore, Maryland, $21,634,132 to support the USS Wichita (LCS 13) main propulsion diesel engine replacement in Mayport, Florida.


Northrop Grumman, Annapolis, Maryland, $14,845,901 for some repair, maintenance, and modification on AN/AQS-24 Sonar Mine Detecting Set, Common Post Mission Analysis, and Test Equipment for deployed airborne mine countermeasures systems.


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


Walashek Industrial & Marine Inc., National City, California, $9,427,929 for Landing Craft, Air Cushion (LCAC) Extended Service Life Extension Program in Camp Pendleton, CA.




General Electric, Cincinnati, Ohio, $16,748,330 for one LM2500+G4 gas turbine engine and auxiliary systems for Navy’s DDG(X) land based test site. Work in Cincinnati, Ohio.


General Dynamics Bath Iron Works, Bath, Maine, $9,609,633 for post-delivery availability work items for DDG 122.


ZUMWALT-CLASS DESTROYERS (DDG-1000) – These ships are marketed as fulfilling “volume firepower and precision strike requirements.” These ships are packed with electronic goods from corporations. Like other large war industry products, Zumwalt-class destroyers are over budget and underperforming.


Huntington Ingalls Inc., Pascagoula, Mississippi, $8,506,601 for the incorporation of additional work items in support of Combat System Availability for DDG 1002. Work in Pascagoula, Mississippi (91%); Dublin, Pennsylvania (9%); Moss Point, Mississippi (less than 1%); Houma, Louisiana (less than 1%).


Raytheon, Tewksbury, Massachusetts, $15,043,848 for technical refresh and a procurement of spares to support DDG 1000-class combat system activation, sustainment, and modernization. Work in Portsmouth, Rhode Island (44%); Largo, Florida (29%); Marlborough, Massachusetts (19%); Nashua, New Hampshire (8%).


AIRCRAFT CARRIERS (CVN) – The Ford-class of aircraft carriers is plagued with problems. This Business Insider explainer summarizes.


Huntington-Ingalls Industries - Newport News Shipbuilding, Newport News, Virginia, $16,068,211 for material and labor associated with contractor furnished On-Board Repair Parts for the outfitting of CVN 79 in Newport News, Virginia.  Huntington-Ingalls Industries - Newport News Shipbuilding, Newport News, Virginia, $12,228,305 for material and labor associated with contractor furnished on-board repair parts for the outfitting of CVN 79 in Newport News, Virginia


Huntington Ingalls Industries Fleet Support Group LLC, Virginia Beach, Virginia, $18,607,521 for services re: planning USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) refueling complex overhaul (RCOH); training; equipment testing; and more in Newport News, Virginia.




General Dynamics Mission Systems, Fairfax, Virginia, $33,310,492 for BYG-1 Tactical Control System engineering support. Some Australian Navy funds $1,421,538 (14%). Lockheed Martin, Syracuse, New York, $32,000,000 for design and qualification testing of submarine electronic warfare equipment.


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.


CACI, Chantilly, Virginia, $18,158,338 for engineering, technical, administrative, and managerial support services re: ship availability planning and engineering center, non-nuclear waterfront and deep submergence systems programs, Portsmouth Naval Shipyard, Kittery, Maine.


General Dynamics NASSCO, Norfolk, Virginia, $8,997,563 for the USS Arlington (LPD 24) fiscal 2023 docking selected restricted availability in Norfolk, Virginia.


General Dynamics NASSCO, San Diego, California, $68,189,805 for maintenance, modernization, and repair of USS Anchorage (LPD 23), fiscal year 2023 docking selected restricted availability.


Huntington-Ingalls Industries - Ingalls Shipbuilding, Pascagoula, Mississippi, $8,703,236 for material in support of planning yard services for operational (in-service) amphibious transport dock (LPD-27) in San Diego, CA.


Dragados/Hawaiian Dredging/Orion JV, Honolulu, Hawaii, $2,839,880,250 ($463,000,000 allocated at time of award) for building a concrete dry dock at Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard, Hawaii. WSM Pacific SIOP JV, Honolulu, Hawaii, $49,298,472 for building a multi-mission dry dock at Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, Washington. Contracts are part of the Shipyard Infrastructure Optimization Program, “a holistic plan that integrates all infrastructure and industrial plant equipment investments at the Navy’s four public shipyards to meet nuclear fleet maintenance requirements.”


Glen/Mar-Hensel Phelps JV, Clackamas, Oregon, $16,050,000 for replacement of 24-inch water transmission line at Hospital Point, Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam. Hensel Phelps Construction Co., Honolulu, Hawaii, $8,530,000 for repairs to the Water Reclamation Facility secondary clarifier, Marine Corps Base Hawaii. Integrits Corp. (HQ in San Diego), San Diego, California, $14,918,694 for operation and maintenance support for the Mobile At-Sea Sensor System (MATSS) vessel at Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard and Intermediate Maintenance Facility, Hawaii.


Konecranes Nuclear Equipment and Services, New Berlin, Wisconsin, $48,476,094 to design, fabricate, assemble, shop test, deliver, install, inspect, field test, and make ready for use a 175-ton heavy-lift portal crane to be installed at Norfolk Naval Shipyard, Virginia.


Vigor Marine LLC, Portland, Oregon, $7,897,103, for repair and replacement of structural decking in support of the USS John Paul Jones 2C1 docking selected restricted availability. Work in Seattle, Washington.


Kiewit-Alberici SIOP MACC JV, Vancouver, Washington, $30,925,000 for risk mitigation measures associated with potential seismic events at Dry Docks 4 and 5 at Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and Intermediate Maintenance Facility, and the Trident Refit Facility Dry Dock at Naval Submarine Base Bangor.  Kiewit-Alberici SIOP MACC JV, Vancouver, Washington, $70,875,137 for installation and construction of risk mitigation measures associated with potential seismic activity at Dry Docks 4 and 5 at Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and Intermediate Maintenance Facility, and the Trident Refit Facility dry dock at Naval Submarine Base Bangor.  Triton Marine Construction Corp., Bremerton, Washington, $8,593,939 to repair saltwater distribution and compressed air lines at Dry Docks 4 and 5, Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, Bremerton, WA.




Dynalec Corp., Sodus, New York, $23,913,512 for delivery of Wired Voice Network (WVN) to be installed on Guided-Missile Frigates. Work in Sodus, New York (50%); and Marinette, Wisconsin (50%).


L3Harris, Millersville, Maryland, $19,901,705 for Navy equipment, components, engineering services, and other direct costs. Work in Millersville, Maryland (57%); Liverpool, New York (40%); and Ashaway, Rhode Island (3%).


Lockheed Martin, Liverpool, New York, $8,444,082 for Navy equipment and engineering services. Work in Liverpool, New York (66%); Millersville, Maryland (33%); and Marion, Massachusetts (1%). Lockheed Martin, Syracuse, New York, $14,433,528 for Navy systems and associated equipment. Work in Syracuse, New York (85%); and Clearwater, Florida (15%). Lockheed Martin, Manassas, Virginia, $143,086,636 for Navy equipment and spares. Work in Manassas, Virginia (65%); Clearwater, Florida (32%); Syracuse, New York (2%); and Marion, Florida (1%).


Northrop Grumman, Charlottesville, Virginia, $15,723,200 for surface and submarine inertial sensor module (ISM) configurations and material for engineering support for the navigation program.


Northrop Grumman, Linthicum Heights, Maryland, $235,904,196 for Surface Electronic Warfare Improvement Program (SEWIP) Hemisphere Systems. See contracting announcement for numerous work locations.


Northrop Grumman, Northridge, California, $14,966,439 for repair of two items that are part of the AAR-47 program.


Raytheon, El Segundo, California, $32,974,039 for two Active Electronically Scanned Array radar system weapon repairable assemblies (WRA), for a total quantity of 54 WRA for F/A-18 aircraft. Work in Forest, MS.


Raytheon, Largo, Florida, $8,191,218 for design agent and engineering support for the Cooperative Engagement Capability (CEC) program. Work in Saint Petersburg (60%) and Largo (30%), Florida; and San Diego, California (10%).


Raytheon, Marlborough, Massachusetts, $619,242,288 for hardware production of AN/SPY-6(V) radar. Work in Andover, Massachusetts (29%); Scottsdale, Arizona (14%); San Diego, California (12%); Sykesville, Maryland (10%); Syracuse, New York (8%); Cerritos, California (5%); Stafford Springs, Connecticut (5%); Huntsville, Alabama (3%); Indianapolis, Indiana (3%); Riverside, California (3%); Dallas, Texas (2%); Eau Claire, Wisconsin (2%); Portsmouth, Rhode Island (2%); and Tulsa, Oklahoma (2%).


Raytheon, El Segundo, California, $650,433,839 for the production and delivery Next Generation Jammer (NGJ) Mid-Band (MB): 11 ship sets for U.S. Navy and four for Australia. Work in Forest, Mississippi (50%); Dallas, Texas (37%); labor surplus area El Segundo, California (10%); and Andover, Massachusetts (3%). Work expected to be completed by October 2026.


BAE Systems, Rockville, Maryland; Serco, Herndon, Virginia; Scientific Research Corp., South Atlanta, Georgia; $536,700,000 for engineering services that provide integration, test, and installation of command, control, communications, computers, and intelligence (C4I) on surface ships. Work in Charleston, South Carolina; Marinette, Wisconsin; Seattle, Washington; San Diego, California; Pascagoula, Mississippi; Lockport, Louisiana; Bath, Maine; Morgan City, Louisiana; Mobile, Alabama.




BAE Systems Land & Armaments, Minneapolis, Minnesota, $132,485,525 for MK 41 vertical launching system (VLS) canister production and ancillary hardware. Work in Aberdeen, South Dakota (90%), and Minneapolis, Minnesota (10%). Small portion is FMS (Japan) $325,413 (1%).


Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $43,574,473 for Rolling Airframe Missile (RAM) block 2B Guided Missile Round Pack requirements. Work in Ottobrunn, Germany (25%); Glenrothes Fife, Scotland (4%); and USA [[Tucson, Arizona (58%); Cincinnati, Ohio (6%); Bedford, New Hampshire (4%); Keyser, West Virginia (2%); Joplin, Missouri (1%)].


Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $13,383,172 for air-to-air launchers (ATAL), item unique identification registration for ATAL systems, and other services and supplies. Work in Tucson, Arizona (66%), and Dine, New Mexico (34%).


Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $55,076,756 for fiscal 2023 guided missile assemblies, shipping containers, and spare parts in support of Evolved Seasparrow Missile (ESSM) block 2 full rate production. Work in Tucson, Arizona (42%); Raufoss, Norway (14%); Edinburgh, Australia (7%); San Jose, California (7%); Mississauga, Canada (5%); Ottobrunn, Germany (4%); Cambridge, Canada (3%); Nashua, New Hampshire (3%); Hengelo, Netherlands (2%); Koropi Attica, Greece (2%); Torrance, California (2%); Canton, New York (1%); Ankara, Turkey (1%); Grenaa, Denmark (1%); West Lake Village, California (1%); various other locations each less than 1% (5%).


Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $19,112,607 for engineering and technical support of Standard Missiles 2 and 6 (SM-2/6). Some FMS to Japan ($1,553,181; 8%); Australia ($944,500; 5%); Netherlands ($569,700; 3%); South Korea ($563,250; 3%); Taiwan ($405,000; 2%); Germany ($228,055; 1%)


Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $113,628,201 for MK 15 close-in weapon system (CIWS) upgrades and conversions, system overhauls, and associated hardware. Work in Louisville, Kentucky (37%); Tucson, Arizona (13%); Mason, Ohio (6%); Williston, Vermont (5%); Hauppauge, New York (2%); Joplin, Missouri (2%); Radford, Virginia (2%); Palo Alto, California (2%); Andover, Massachusetts (2%); Van Nuys (1%), Anaheim (1%), Valencia (1%), Irvine (1%), California; Tempe, Arizona (1%) other locations each less than 1% (24%).




American Bureau of Shipping (ABS), Spring, Texas, $15,922,961 for continuous supportive engineering and technical services to audit ships and conduct plan reviews to verify, confirm and document that Military Sealift Command’s government-owned, government-operated fleet and government-owned, contract-operated fleet of are maintained in class or can be placed in class with ABS.


Ocean Shipholdings Inc., Houston, Texas, $59,416,597 for worldwide operation and maintenance of 7 government-owned Oceanographic Survey (T-AGS) vessels: U.S. Naval Ship (USNS) Waters (T-AGS 45), USNS Pathfinder (T-AGS 60), USNS Bowditch (T-AGS 62), USNS Henson (T-AGS 63), USNS Bruce C. Heezen (T-AGS 64), USNS Mary Sears (T-AGS 65), USNS Marie Tharp (T-AGS 66).




Hexagon US Federal Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $16,370,119 for surface ship Situational Awareness, Boundary Enforcement and Response (SABER) land-based site equipment.


Huntington Ingalls Industries, Pascagoula, Mississippi, $1,295,000,013 for detail design and construction of LPD 32, the third LPD 17 Flight II ship. Work in Pascagoula, Mississippi (82%); Crozet, Virginia (3%); Beloit, Wisconsin (2%); New Orleans, Louisiana (2%), various sites throughout the U.S. (11%).


Management Services Group Inc., Virginia Beach, Virginia, $39,710,682 for network, processing, and storage Technical Insertion 16, Modification 1 production equipment, spares, and engineering support. Some FMS (Canada) of $6,946,176 (17%).


Northrop Grumman, Melbourne, Florida, $10,517,960 for safety, logistics, engineering, and depot support for the Airborne Laser Mine Detection System (ALMDS).


Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $234,068,917 for the Over-the-Horizon Weapon System. Work in Kongsberg, Norway (69%); Tucson, Arizona (12%); Schrobenhausen, Germany (5%); Raufoss, Norway (4%); Huntsville, Arkansas (4%); Louisville, Kentucky (3%); De Soto, Texas (2%); and other locations each less than one percent (1%).


Saab Inc., East Syracuse, New York, $14,629,146 for MK 9 development and production, fiscal 2023. Work in East Syracuse (81%), Airmont (3%), Ronkonkoma (1%), New York; Rancho Cordova, California (13%); Mountain View, California (2%).


Seaward Marine Services LLC, Norfolk, Virginia, $295,900,000 for waterborne hull cleaning on ships and craft for Director of Ocean Engineering, Supervisor of Salvage and Diving. Work worldwide.


Sedna Digital Solutions LLC, Manassas, Virginia, $12,957,680 for engineering design development procurement.


Silver Ships Inc., Theodore, Alabama, $8,496,795 for Marine Corps assault amphibian safety vessels.


Snow & Company Inc., Seattle, Washington, $8,841,762 for Workboat Mediums for the Commander, Naval Installation Command.




Curtiss-Wright Flow Control Service LLC, d.b.a. Engineered Arresting Systems Corp., Aston, Pennsylvania, $27,715,887 for E28 Retrieve Drive Assemblies (270 maximum) and related accessories, replacing the Retrieve Drive Assemblies “that are unsupportable due to obsolescence issues” for Navy/Marine Corps expeditionary airfield air stations.


ManTech Advanced Systems International, Herndon, Virginia, $133,129,075 for analysis to ensure engineering level performance and design “are meeting campaign, mission, and engagement level warfighting capability” requirements for Warfare Effectiveness Department for Navy. Work in Patuxent River, Maryland (95.5%); Arlington, Virginia (2.5%); and China Lake, California (2%).




Chesapeake Technologies International Corp., California, Maryland, $35,772,870 for continued development of the capability to model and visualize complex tactical Electronic Warfare (EW) environments in support of Airborne Electronic Attack mission planning. Work in Point Mugu, California (90%), and Denver, Colorado (10%).


Amentum, Germantown, Maryland; Booz Allen Hamilton, San Diego, California; CGW Technologies Inc., Great Mills, Maryland; Raytheon’s Collins Aerospace, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; DRS Training & Control Systems LLC, Fort Walton Beach, Florida; Electronic Warfare Associates Triad, Herndon, Virginia; Kranze Technology Solutions, Des Plaines, Illinois; New Directions Technologies, Ridgecrest, California; Nu Waves LTD, Middletown, Ohio; SAIC, Reston, Virginia; $249,869,545 estimated total ceiling for goods and services for Test and Training (T&T) range instrumentation, such as airborne and ground-based elements, interfaces, and auxiliary equipment: remote ground stations, data collection systems, data processing and display systems, host range interface equipment, and testing and troubleshooting hardware. Relevant services include long-term sustainment support for existing T&T range systems, onsite and in-plant engineering and technical support, and studies, analyses, and site surveys for Navy. Work in Ridgecrest, California (38%); Des Plaines, Illinois (38%); Cedar Rapids, Iowa (12%); Fort Walton Beach, Florida (4%); Great Mills, Maryland (2%); San Diego, California (2%); Middletown, Ohio (2%); Germantown, Maryland (1%); locations in continental U.S. (1%).




General Electric, Cincinnati, Ohio, $17,981,800 for five gas generator high-pressure turbine kits re: overhaul and repair of LM2500 single shank turbine engines. Work in Erlanger, Kentucky.


DRS Laurel Technologies, Largo, Florida, $9,332,776 for vertical launching system (VLS) programmable power supply (MK 179 Mod 0), maintenance assistance module kit, onboard repair part kit, installation and checkout spares kit, depot spares kit, and lowest replaceable unit kit for US Navy (86%), and Australia ($1,307,101; 14%).




Lockheed Martin, Manassas, Virginia, $19,105,050 for Integrated Common Processors (ICP), which “provides a common Integrated Undersea Surveillance Systems (IUSS) signal processing and display system software and hardware suite” for Surveillance Towed Array Sensor System ships and shore sites.




Lockheed Martin, Liverpool, New York, $33,566,331 to support acquisition of the Terrestrial Layer System (TLS) Brigade Combat Team. Work in Syracuse, New York.




Arcticom LLC., Anchorage, Alaska, $63,400,000 for providing “flexibility to accommodate the broad enterprise of activities associated with the” Direct Mission Support Subject Matter Expert (DMS SME) program, AFLCMC’s Business Enterprise Systems Directorate. Work at Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio; Maxwell AFB-Gunter Annex, Alabama; and Joint Base San Antonio-Randolph, Texas.


SEWP Solutions LLC, Fairfax, Virginia, $8,016,650 for the Air Force Publicly Available Information Toolkit. Work at Langley AFB, VA.


Lintech Global Inc., Farmington Hills, Michigan, $11,260,047, for being the primary IT integrator for all DOD Office of the Inspector General (DOD OIG) systems “and “ensure that performance and efficiencies are realized across DOD OIG’s portfolio of systems.” Work at the Mark Center in Alexandria, Virginia.




Digital Consultants LLC, Alexandria, Virginia, $8,726,215 for audio/visual and video teleconference maintenance and repair support. Ordering period is 29 Mar 2023 to 28 Mar 2028. Work in Virginia: Quantico, and Stafford.




InDyne Inc., Lexington Park, Maryland, $80,165,175 for Solid State Phased Array Radar Systems (SSPARS) at Beale AFB, California; Cape Cod Space Force Station, Massachusetts; Clear Space Force Station, Alaska; Thule Air Base, Greenland; Cheyenne Mountain Space Force Station, Colorado; and RAF Fylingdales, UK.


Parsons, Torrance, California, $14,439,425 for “manifesting services and integration services” to support up to six National Security Space Launch missions.


Raytheon, Aurora, Colorado, $15,047,091 for additional (9 months) development contractor support for Next Generation Operational Control Segment (OCX).


Serco, Herndon, Virginia, $8,683,092, for operations and maintenance support for Ground-based Electro-optical Deep Space Surveillance System (GEODSS). Work in Socorro, New Mexico; Diego Garcia; and Maui, Hawaii.


Sonalysts Inc., Waterford, Connecticut, $9,885,351, for Standard Space Trainer (support and delivery, network, infrastructure, hardware, and architecture products) in Colorado Springs, Colorado.


Palantir, Palo Alto, California, $18,516,667 for Project Brown Heron platform, which supports three mission areas to automatically ingest data across Department of the Air Force to inform personnel decisions, planning and operations, and space situational awareness and command & control.


LinQuest Corp., Los Angeles, California, $7,830,037 (brings contract to $425,546,762) for ongoing system engineering, integration, and test support for programs with increased security requirements. Work in El Segundo, California, for Space Systems Command.


17 corporations [Agility Consulting LLC, Indianapolis, Indiana; August Schell Enterprises Inc., Rockville, Maryland; Avantus Federal LLC, McLean, Virginia; BAE Systems Information and Electronic Systems Integration, San Diego, California; Bluestaq LLC, Colorado Springs, Colorado; C3. AI Inc., Redwood City, California; Enlighten IT Consulting LLC, Linthicum Heights, Maryland; Ernst & Young LLP, New York, New York; Kinetica DB Inc., Arlington, Virginia; Mags DS Corp., Fairfax, Virginia; Map Large Inc., Atlanta, Georgia; Meroxa Inc., San Jose, California; Next Tier Concepts Inc., Vienna, Virginia; Oracle, Redwoord City, California; Palantir, Palo Alto, California; Raft LLC, Reston, Virginia; Royce Geospatial Consultants Inc., Arlington, Virginia; World Wide Technology LLC, St. Louis, Missouri] $900,000,000 for commercial licenses and product deliverables for Data Software Services support. Includes application development. Work in El Segundo, California, for Space Systems Command.


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.


Northrop Grumman, Chandler, Arizona, $153,000,000 (from $353,788,276 to $506,788,276) to procure, manufacture, and assemble hardware and perform required testing regarding acquisition of five subscale MBRV-11 vehicles (Modified Ballistic Re-Entry Vehicle-11) for the Missile Defense Agency. Also support launch vehicle integration & execution, and pre- and post-flight activities. Work in Chandler, Arizona, and Redstone Arsenal, Alabama.


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, $48,518,870 for AEGIS fielding and sustainment engineering support, software development, in-service maintenance, integration, and logistics and fielding support for AEGIS configurations already delivered, or in the process of being delivered, to the Navy. Work in Moorestown, New Jersey (96%), and Dahlgren, Virginia (4%).


Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $214,500,000 for early start engineering (planning and advance studies, requirements development, and performance assessment of the planned modernization and new combat system capabilities selection) for allies with ships operating AEGIS. Involves FMS to Canada ($28,082,682) and other countries.


Raytheon, Marlborough, Massachusetts, $7,960,671 to repair and test the AEGIS SPY-1D(V) Final Power Amplifiers. Work in Chesapeake, Virginia (61%); Mayport, Florida (13%); Marlborough (25%) and Andover (1%), Massachusetts.


Raytheon, Huntsville, Alabama, $31,389,031 for Army Integrated Air and Missile Defense Plug & Fight A-Kit.




Geiger Bros. Construction, Jackson, Ohio, $9,892,900 for construction at Department of Energy Oak Ridge Office of Environmental Management in Oak Ridge, Tennessee. Paid for with environmental cleanup funds.


General Dynamics, Pittsfield, Massachusetts, $8,832,784 for capital maintenance of equipment and facilities at the Naval Industrial Ordnance Plant in Pittsfield, Massachusetts.


General Dynamics, Pittsfield, Massachusetts, $43,973,717 for Fire Control System and Attack Weapon Control System support for U.S. and U.K. subs carrying Trident II (D-5). Work in Pittsfield, Massachusetts (98%), and Rhode Island (2%).


Lockheed Martin Space, Littleton, Colorado, $34,999,978 for design, development, build, and integration of equipment for missile flight tests and fielding. Work in Littleton, Colorado (74%); Simsbury, Connecticut (8%); Sunnyvale, California (3%); Cambridge (14%) and Pittsfield (1%), Massachusetts.


L3Harris (Interstate Electronics Corp.), Anaheim, California, $15,798,147 for services and support for flight test instrumentation systems. Some FMS (UK). Work in Anaheim, California (55%); Cape Canaveral, Florida (31%); D.C. (8%); Barrow-in-Furness, UK (3%); Groton, Connecticut (3%).


Lockheed Martin Space, Titusville, Florida, $474,220,267 for Trident II (D5) missile production and deployed systems support. Some FMS (UK). Work in Magna, Utah (62.9%); Camden, Arkansas (9.1%); Rockford, Illinois (4.5%); Biddeford, Maine (3.2%); Elkton, Maryland (2.8%); Inglewood, California (2.7%); Denver, Colorado (2.3%); Titusville, Florida (1.4%); Lancaster, Pennsylvania (1.3%); Joplin, Missouri (1.1%); Lansdale, Pennsylvania (1%); and locations less than 1% each (7.7% total).  Lockheed Martin Space, Titusville, Florida $20,941,008 for engineering, technical support services, operational support hardware and consumable spares. Work in Denver, Colorado (24.64%); Valley Forge, Pennsylvania (23.30%); Cape Canaveral, Florida (23.21%); Titusville, Florida (9.75%); Sunnyvale, California (7.77%); Coulport, Scotland (4.19%); Kings Bay, Georgia (1.83%); and various locations below one percent (5.31%).


Raytheon, Marlborough, Massachusetts, $13,400,000 to modify two terminals in support of Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center.


Walsh Federal LLC, Chicago, Illinois, $148,978,000 for design and construction of a nuclear command, control and communications alert campus at Offutt AFB, Nebraska.


Federal Contracting Inc. d.b.a. Bryan Construction, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $128,738,357 for building a helicopter maintenance unit, an aircraft maintenance shelter, an aircraft alert hangar, and an operations facility at Minot AFB, North Dakota.




Intrepid LLC, Huntsville, Alabama, $21,011,000 for system engineering and technical assistance. System Studies & Simulation Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $81,465,200 for technical engineering support. Torch Technologies Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $11,025,747 for various types of simulation support.


Integrated Solutions for Systems Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $9,489,613 for basic and applied scientific research for development and demonstration of plug-and-play open architectures for positioning, navigation and timing.


SAIC, Reston, Virginia, $12,072,714 for engineering services to support hardware, modeling and simulation development at Redstone Arsenal, Alabama. SAIC, Reston, Virginia, $14,399,683 for hardware-in-the-loop aviation systems engineering services.




BAE Systems, Radford, Virginia, $46,425,270 to address workplace safety issues, including process safety actions, equipment replacement, equipment enhancement, process improvements, environmental improvements, and infrastructure improvements at Radford Army Ammunition Plant, Radford, Virginia. BAE Systems, Radford, Virginia, $12,377,686 to develop the specification, selection, and procurement of a new hammer mill and associated ancillary equipment for the processing of sheeted wood pulp or sheeted cotton linters in Radford, Virginia.


Parsons, Pasadena, California, $164,000,000 for design completion and construction of a new explosives decomposition chamber facility in Kingsport, Tennessee.


American Ordnance LLC, Middletown, Iowa, $24,957,696 for design and construction of the energetics facility at the Iowa Army Ammunition Plant, Middletown, Iowa.


General Dynamics OTS, Garland, Texas, $9,134,973 for BLU-109/B tritonal bomb components. General Dynamics OTS, Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania, $1,476,629,900 to manufacture large-caliber metal projectiles and mortar projectiles.


General Dynamics OTS, St. Petersburg, Florida, $105,780,608 for tank-training ammunition. Northrop Grumman, Plymouth, Minnesota, $122,612,703 for tank-training ammunition.


Canadian Commercial Corp. (d.b.a. General Dynamics – Canada), Repentigny, Quebec, $78,704,160 for M67 propelling charges.


L3Harris, Cincinnati, Ohio, and Action Manufacturing Co., Bristol, Pennsylvania; $412,755,410 to manufacture, inspect, test, package, and deliver M734A1 Multi-Option Fuze for mortars and M783 Point Detonating / Delay Fuzes.


Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $439,461,775 for air-to-ground missile systems. Some FMS (Australia, Czech Republic, France, South Korea, Thailand).


Lockheed Martin, King of Prussia, Pennsylvania, $99,932,000 for continued management and maintenance of the Tactical Tomahawk Weapons Control System (TTWCS) software product baseline and system & software documentation. Also provide system design and development for TTWCS Security and supportability builds and software builds for Navy and FMS.


Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $186,511,034 for engineering and test vehicle materials re: developing Air-to-Ground Missile (AGM), Long-Range Anti-Ship Missile (LRASM), C-3 variant (AGM-158C-3) for Navy. Work in Orlando (95%) and Ocala (2.5%) Florida; Troy, Alabama (2.5%).


Raytheon, Tucson, Arizona, $320,276,785 forStormBreaker” (GBU-53/B) bomb production: assembled weapons and containers.


Textron Systems Corp., Wilmington, Massachusetts, $10,978,583 for XM204 (anti-tank land mine) qualification testing.


B.L. Harbert International, Birmingham, Alabama, $94,675,599 for design and construction of four igloos, a parking area, an aircraft support equipment storage facility, an aircraft support equipment yard, and a missile assembly shop at Tyndall AFB, Florida.




Foster Miller (QinetiQ North America), Waltham, Massachusetts, $10,597,033 for MK 2 Man Transportable Robotic System (MTRS) and Talon systems production, engineering support and post production support.




Lockheed Martin, Liverpool, New York, $10,098,530 for three enhancements to the TPY-4 radar system re: the 3D Expeditionary Long-Range Radar (3DELRR) system.




BAE Systems Land & Armaments, York, Pennsylvania, $245,645,904 for early-order material re: future purchase of Armored Multi-Purpose Vehicles (AMPV) and facility-capacity-expansion efforts. BAE Systems Land & Armaments, York, Pennsylvania, $245,645,904 for early order material in support of AMPV production.


BAE Systems Land & Armaments LP, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $256,885,866 for 27 Amphibious Combat Vehicles (ACV) personnel variants, 17 ACV command variants, and associated production, and fielding and support costs. Work in York, Pennsylvania (60%); Aiken, South Carolina (15%); San Jose, California (15%); Sterling Heights, Michigan (5%); and Stafford, Virginia (5%).


BOH Solutions, Covington, Louisiana, $22,662,730 for containers for special tools and test equipment.


RENK America LLC, Muskegon, Michigan, $48,029,744 for transmissions, transmission containers, and transmission control modules re: tracked combat vehicles.


General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $15,542,933 for the Mobile Protected Firepower program. General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $15,646,601 for the Mobile Protected Firepower system. Work in Sterling Heights, Michigan; Anniston, Alabama; and Lima, Ohio.


General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $17,718,926 for Abrams system technical support.


Allison Transmission Inc, Indianapolis, Indiana, $8,095,670 for procurement and installation of a heat-treat furnace.


T Square Logistics Corp., Colorado Springs, Colorado, $26,130,850 for logistic services re: material management, ground transportation, and vehicle management at Sheppard AFB, Texas.


JKAF Logistics, Raeford, North Carolina, $9,773,585 for transport services, Maneuver Center of Excellence, Fort Benning, Georgia.




MSA Safety Sales LLC, Cranberry Township, Pennsylvania, $35,120,866 for Self-Contained Breathing Apparatuses (SCBA) airpaks, masks, Chemical Warfare Component (CWC) masks, and Supplied-Air Respirator (SAR) kits, etc. Work in Murrysville, Pennsylvania.


Native Instinct LLC, Boynton Beach, Florida ($12,500,000), was added to the contract for laboratory equipment, accessories and consumables for the DLA Electronic Catalog.


QinetiQ, Lorton, Virginia, $92,658,048 for analysis, development, demonstration, testing, acquisition, transition, integration, initial deployment, sustainment, and training of Digital Night Vision Technology and related equipment and systems.


TRX System, Greenbelt, Maryland, $402,529,209 for Dismounted Assured Positioning, Navigation, and Timing System Generation II Line replaceable units and associated required services.




BestWork Industries for the Blind, Cherry Hill, New Jersey, $12,638,208 for fleece liners for Navy.


Creighton AB Inc., Reidsville, North Carolina, $8,890,772 for dress trousers for Air Force. Work in New York.


Federal Prison Industries Inc. (UNICOR), D.C., $13,749,000 for physical fitness uniform jackets for Army. SND Manufacturing, Dallas, Texas, $9,146,497 for running suit jackets for Navy and Marine Corps.


M&M Manufacturing LLC, Lajas, Puerto Rico, maximum $25,149,600 for coats for Army and Air Force.


McRae Industries Inc., Mount Gilead, North Carolina, maximum $14,258,628 for boots for Navy.


Pentaq Manufacturing Corp., Sabana Grande, Puerto Rico, maximum $14,255,460 for blouses and trousers for Marine Corps.


Valley Apparel LLC, Knoxville, Tennessee ($16,876,125) and Federal Prison Industries (UNICOR), D.C. ($16,285,500), for cold weather jackets for Army and Air Force.


San Antonio Shoe, San Antonio, Texas, $90,590,940 for athletic shoes for Army, Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps and Coast Guard.




Institute of International Education, New York, New York, $187,206,766 for all critical functions in management and administration of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (ROTC), Project Global Officer (GO), and the Language Training Center (LTC).


Corps Solutions LLC, Stafford, Virginia, $43,000,000 for operational, safety, technical and administrative support for U.S. Range Control Facilities. Work in Prince William County, Quantico, Virginia (24%); San Diego County, California (17%); Mono County, Bridgeport, California (11%); Okinawa, Japan (11%); Honolulu County, Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii (9%); San Bernardino County, California (6%); Onslow County, Lejeune, North Carolina (6%); Fuji, Japan (4%); Yuma County, Yuma, Arizona (2%); Beaufort County, Parris Island, South Carolina (2%); Puuloa, Hawaii (2%); Bellows AFB, Hawaii (2%); Craven County, Cherry Point, North Carolina (2%); and Iwakuni, Japan (2%).


General Dynamics IT, Falls Church, Virginia, $1,796,323,441 for flight simulation training services.


KBR, Fulton, Maryland, $8,359,202 for services, supplies, operation, and support of centrifuge training for aircrew (some from Navy, USMC, Air Force, and other countries) in San Antonio, Texas. Includes resources required for centrifuge-based, G-tolerance training procedures. Operate, maintain, and provide security for facilities and a 14-person classroom, 14 anti-gravity suits with torso harnesses, office equipment, and issue reports.


Kratos, Sacramento, California, $11,123,211 for 15 more BQM-177A surface launched aerial targets (lot 4, full rate production). Includes rocket-assisted takeoff attachment kits and associated technical and administrative data re: in-development naval combat weapon systems, fleet gunnery, and missile training exercises, and fleet air-to-air missile and surface-to-air missile training exercises for Navy. Work in Sacramento, California (50%); Dallas, Texas (20%); Fort Walton Beach, Florida (5%); Blacksburg, Virginia (4%); Santa Ana, California (2%); Newton, Kansas (2%); Concord, California (2%); Milwaukie, Oregon (2%); Chatsworth, California (2%); and various locations within continental U.S. (11%).


Nemean Trideum JV LLC, Sierra Vista, Arizona, $49,156,668 to expedite the procurement process and identify cost, schedule, and performance risks “as technology is adopted at major range test facility bases.”


Valiant Global Defense Services Inc., San Diego, California, $47,266,444 to support rotational training at Fort Polk, Louisiana.


Northrop Grumman, McLean, Virginia, $13,900,000 for mission command training and technical, exercise, simulation, and organizational support. Work at Fort Hood, Texas.




American Water Military Services LLC, Camden, New Jersey, $12,015,000 for additional utility services for the wastewater system at Naval Station Mayport, Florida.  American Water Operations and Maintenance LLC, Camden, New Jersey, $31,842,720 for the ownership, operation, and maintenance of the electric utility system at Fort Polk, Louisiana.


City Light & Power FTC LLC, Greenwood Village, Colorado, estimated $35,418,832 for the ownership, operation, and maintenance of the electric utility system at Fort Campbell and Blue Grass Army Depot, Kentucky.




NikSoft Systems Corp., Reston, Virginia, $12,514,843 for six months of program management, engineering, and operations support (for DHA Solutions Delivery Division, Defense Health HQ, Falls Church, Virginia) regarding emigration & sustainment of legacy systems while the replacement technology lifecycle support contract is completed.


Seqirus Inc., Summit, New Jersey, $30,821,648 for the injectable influenza vaccine. Location of performance is Pennsylvania.


LaweLawe Technology Services LLC, Kailua, Hawaii, $9,807,449, for IT and telecommunication services and administrative management re: DHA Joint Operational Medicine Information System (JOMIS) program, Fort Sam Houston, Texas.




Facility Services Management Inc., Clarksville, Tennessee, $16,998,846 for operations and maintenance, repairs and minor construction in San Diego, California, for the Defense Health Program.


Valiant Government Services LLC, Hopkinsville, Kentucky; AECOM, Los Angeles, California; Global Engineering & Construction LLC, Renton, Washington; Herman Construction Group, Escondido, California; J&J Maintenance Inc., Austin, Texas; StructSure Projects Inc., Kansas City, Missouri; and FSI Construction LLC, Charlotte, North Carolina $99,000,000 for medical repair and renewal design-build projects for USACE' Engineering and Support Center, Huntsville, Alabama.


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


Sunshine Aero Industries, Florala, Alabama, minimum $24,128,950 for fuel support at Florala Municipal Airport, Alabama, for US military and “federal civilian agencies.” Pike Aviation, Troy, Alabama ($14,239,183), was added to the contract for fuel support at Troy Municipal Airport, Alabama.


Signature Flight Support, Orlando, Florida ($11,758,462), was added to the contract for fuel support at Fort Smith Regional Airport, Arkansas, issued against solicitation SPE607-23-R-0202 awarded 6 Mar 2023.


Enid Woodring Regional Airport, Enid, Oklahoma ($10,096,948), was added to the contract for fuel support at Enid Woodring Regional Airport, Oklahoma, issued against solicitation SPE607-23-R-0202 and awarded 6 Mar 2023. Valero, San Antonio, Texas, maximum $905,836,659 for JAA aviation fuel to Altus AFB, Oklahoma.


Astin Aviation CLL, LLC, College Station, Texas ($24,859,595), was added to the contract for fuel support at Easterwood Field, Texas. Alliance Aviation, Fort Worth, Texas ($82,271,650) was added on 13 Mar to the contract for fuel support at Fort Worth Alliance Airport, Texas, issued against solicitation SPE607-23-R-0202 and awarded 6 Mar 2023. Avfuel Corp., Ann Arbor, Michigan ($7,622,005) was added on 30 Mar 2023 to the contract for fuel support at East Texas Regional Airport, Texas, issued against solicitation SPE607-23-R-0202 and awarded 6 Mar 2023. Epic Aviation, Salem, Oregon ($7,684,916) was added on 28 Mar 2023 to the contract for fuel support at Victoria Regional Airport, Texas, issued against solicitation SPE607-23-R-0202 and awarded 6 Mar 2023. Signature Flight Support LLC, Orlando, Florida ($24,681,138) was added to the contract for fuel support at Rick Husband Amarillo International Airport, Texas, issued against solicitation SPE607-23-R-0202 and awarded 6 Mar 2023. Trajen Flight Support, Plano, Texas ($19,025,287), was added to the contract for fuel support at Kelly Field Airport, Texas, issued against solicitation SPE607-23-R-0202 and awarded 6 Mar 2023.


Crowley Government Services Inc., Jacksonville, Florida, $13,553,111 for operation of the Ice-class tanker Stena Polaris re: support worldwide bulk fuel requirements, to include biennial delivery to Antarctica for the National Science Foundation, and a delivery each year to Greenland for the DOD/DLA (DLA) Energy.


JAR Assets LLC, Mandeville, Louisiana, $11,686,250, for continued transportation of bulk jet fuel by tug and barge for DLA Energy in the Gulf of Mexico and Lower Mississippi River and their connecting waterway and tributaries.


TK&K Services LLC, Alpharetta, Georgia, maximum $9,693,802 for operation and maintenance of fuel facilities and alongside aircraft refueling services for Air Force at Joint Base Lewis McChord and Yakima Training Center, Washington.


AECOM, Los Angeles, California; APTIM, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Argus Consulting Inc, Overland Park, Kansas; Austin Brockenbrough & Associates, Richmond, Virginia; Burns & McDonnell Engineering Company Inc, Kansas City, Missouri; CJT Joint Ventures LP, Linden Virginia; Enterprise Engineering Inc, Anchorage, Alaska; GTP Consulting Engineers Inc., Duluth, Georgia; HDR Engineering Inc., San Antonio, Texas; Pond & Co., Peachtree Corners, Georgia; Robert and Co., Atlanta, Georgia; Stanley Consultants Inc., Austin, Texas; Tetra Tech Inc., Collinsville, Illinois; Weston Solutions Inc., West Chester, Pennsylvania; $500,000,000 for DOD fuels infrastructure architect-engineering (A-E) services to include Title I, Title II, and other related A-E services. Work worldwide.


Chevron, Richmond, California, $10,074,500 for lubricants in Japan and USA (Hawaii, Florida, Georgia, Virginia).




Gannett Fleming Inc., Camp Hill, Pennsylvania, $25,600,000 for site visits, data collection, surveys, analyses, and simulation using government-off-the-shelf software, and professional recommendations and development of a study report with Geographic Information System (GIS) exhibits. Work at Camp Hill, Pennsylvania, contractor site; and Scott AFB. Illinois. Performance through 31 March 2033.


Hornbeck Offshore Operators LLC, Covington, Louisiana, $8,418,000 for operation of the offshore support vessel HOS Red Rock for Navy worldwide.


SeaCube Leasing International, Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey, $19,310,574; Textainer Equipment Management (U.S.) Ltd., San Francisco, California, $20,053,557; Triton Container International Ltd., Hamilton, Bermuda, $19,212,216 for intermodal equipment leasing and transportation services, and related container support functions.




Lockheed Martin, Greenville, South Carolina, $57,104,660 for engineering and logistics support on Presidential Helicopter avionics and support equipment for Navy in Patuxent River, Maryland.


Boeing, Tukwila, Washington, $10,000,000 for two VC-25B aircraft. Work in San Antonio, Texas.


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 Arcadis PFAS JV, Germantown, Maryland, $99,000,000 for remedial investigations, feasibility studies, time-critical and non-time-critical removal action, and decision documents at Army National Guard facilities.


Aptim Federal Services LLC, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, $12,440,388 for more environmental services, including operation and maintenance of government-owned facilities for processing and disposition of industrial and/or oily wastes, containerized solid waste services, professional services for environmental compliance projects at Navy/Marine Corps installations within NAVFAC Southwest, California in particular.


C&C Environmental Inc., Milwaukee, Wisconsin, estimated $12,236,559 to remove, transport, and dispose of hazardous wastes in Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, and Missouri.


Clean Harbors Environmental Services Inc., Norwell, Massachusetts, $23,126,803 for hazardous waste removal and disposal in Arkansas, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, Oklahoma, and Texas.  Clean Harbors Environmental Services Inc., Norwell, Massachusetts, $10,130,703 for hazardous waste removal and disposal in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Tennessee for DOD, Coast Guard, Fleet Industrial Supply Center, Air National Guard, and Army Transportation Center.


Tri-State Government Services Inc., Chattanooga, Tennessee, maximum $9,820,047 for hazardous waste removal and disposal in Georgia for Air Force, Air Reserve, Air National Guard, Army, Army Reserve, Army National Guard, Coast Guard, and Navy.




Hiland Dairy Foods, Springfield, Missouri, $22,535,884 for fresh milk and dairy in Kansas for Army.


Loffredo Produce, Des Moines, Iowa, $126,534,150 for fresh fruits and vegetables for Department of Agriculture schools in Iowa.


Premier ProduceOne Inc., Dayton, Ohio, maximum $343,225,875 for fresh fruits and vegetables for Air Force, Air National Guard, Coast Guard, Navy, and Ohio schools.


Triple B. Corp., d.b.a. Charlie’s Produce, Salt Lake City, Utah, maximum $63,750,000 for fresh fruits and vegetables for Army, Air Force, and Department of Agriculture schools and reservations.


Next Level Relief LLC, Onalaska, Wisconsin, $25,596,290 for full food services at Fort Knox, Kentucky.


Sysco USA, New Braunfels, Texas, $15,684,189 for full-line food and beverage items.


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.


Amentum, Germantown, Maryland, $28,529,683 for BOSS at Navy and Defense Intelligence Agency facilities in D.C. (89%) and Maryland (11%).


Diversified Service Contracting, Dunn, North Carolina, $13,644,608 for facilities support services at NAS Patuxent River.


DSC-EMI Maintenance Solutions LLC, Dunn, North Carolina, $19,283,066 for BOSS at Camp Lejeune.


NCS/EML SB JV LLC, Louisville, Kentucky, $12,680,688 for BOSS at NAS Whiting Field and outlying areas. Work in Florida (85%) and Alabama (15%).


Vectrus, Maxwell AFB, Alabama, $32,827,972 for BOSS at Maxwell-Gunter AFB, Alabama.


Professional Contract Services Inc., Austin, Texas, $14,855,802 for BOSS at Fort Sill, Oklahoma.  Dale Rogers Training Center Inc., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, $139,055,951 for custodial services at Tinker AFB, Oklahoma.


Jacobs, Tullahoma, Tennessee, $52,964,937 for BOSS at installations in Washington (90%), Alaska (1%), Idaho (1%), Iowa (1%), Minnesota (1%), Montana (1%), Nebraska (1%), Oregon (1%), North Dakota (1%), South Dakota (1%), and Wyoming (1%).


TRAX International Corp., Las Vegas, Nevada, $61,389,183 for test support services in Yuma, Arizona, and Fort Greely, Alaska. TRAX International Corp., Las Vegas, Nevada, $116,897,805 for test support services in Las Yuma, Arizona; and Fort Greely, Alaska.


KJS Support Services JV LLC, Fort Worth, Texas, $8,989,080 for BOSS at Naval Air Facility El Centro.




Vectrus, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $73,872,000 for logistics support services in Fayetteville, North Carolina.  SFS/GOVCIO, Fairfax, Virginia, $15,520,000 to extend operation and maintenance services in Fayetteville, North Carolina.




Ernst and Young, Falls Church, Virginia, $9,890,951 for more (8 Mar 2023 to 7 Sep 2023) audit sustainment, audit response, remediation of notices of findings and recommendation, internal control oversight and management, financial reporting compilation and analysis, and continuous risk management and internal control training and program services for U.S. Army Medical Research Acquisition Activity.




Lucianos Excavation Inc., Taunton, Massachusetts, $8,312,000 for breakwater repairs in Isles of Shoals, New Hampshire.


Carbro Constructors Corp., Warren, New Jersey, $22,608,346 for two pump stations, an earthen levee, a floodwall and a road closure gate for the Green Brook Flood Risk Management Project. Work in Bridgewater Township, New Jersey.


Cornerstone Engineering Inc., Louisville, Kentucky; SES Civil and Environmental LLC, Oak Ridge, Tennessee; Underwater Mechanix Services LLC, Jacksonville, Florida $24,000,000 for streambank stabilization construction for USACE, Nashville, Tennessee.


Johnson Brothers Corp., a Southland Co., Roanoke, Texas, $15,000,000 for building the Downstream Cofferdam, Grand Rivers, Kentucky.


B&K Construction, Mandeville, Louisiana, $25,467,475 for levee berm maintenance, construction of an access road, and excavation of drainage canals in Reserve, Louisiana. Luhr Crosby LLC, Columbia, Illinois, $7,985,700 to construct a stone core on the west end of Grand Isle, Louisiana.


NSOD JV, Rocklin, California, $7,638,921 to strengthen a levee by addition of a seepage cutoff wall and the inclusion of seepage berms, Marysville, California.


Folsom Dam Contractors, Pleasanton, California, $114,445,377 for the Folsom Dam Raise Project, Folsom, California.




Tidewater Inc., Elkridge, Maryland, $16,532,008 to correct deficiencies of narrow pavement, poor drainage, erosion, pavement and subgrade damage and deterioration, and pavement repair at Marine Corps Base Quantico.


MAINLAND CONSTRUCTION & REPAIR – Military construction physically lays the foundation that expands and extends the permanent warfare state. This construction effectively co-opts construction workers, rallying these members of the working class around the flag. It is a very powerful narcotic.


Alliance Consulting Group, Alexandria, Virginia, $15,000,000 for cost engineering and preparation of detailed cost estimates for projects throughout NAVFAC Atlantic.


7 construction firms [Vedant Construction Inc., Dracut, Massachusetts; Swan Contracting LLC, Peterborough, New Hampshire; Cornerstone Construction Services LLC, Woburn, Massachusetts; Maron Construction Co., Providence, Rhode Island; Veterans Construction LLC, Milton, Massachusetts; Monument Construction LLC, Nashua, New Hampshir; Drizos Contracting LLC, Burlington, Massachusetts] $20,000,000 for commercial services, supplies, and maintenance, repair, alteration, and minor construction projects at locations for Hanscom AFB, Massachusetts, units.


HDD JV, Leesburg, Virginia, $13,168,000 for renovation of an Army Reserve area maintenance support activity/vehicle maintenance shop in Cross Lanes, West Virginia.


IAP-Design Build LLC, Columbus, Ohio, $13,873,153 for restoration of an Army Reserve training center in Columbus, Ohio.


Walsh Federal LLC, Chicago, Illinois, $27,937,000 for construction of a new hangar at Selfridge Air National Guard Base, Michigan.


Zodiac-Poettker HBZ JV II LLC, St. Louis, Missouri, $17,644,000 for construction of a genetics research lab office building for Department of Agriculture, Columbia, Missouri.


AECOM, Los Angeles, California; APTIM Geosyntec JV LLC, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Arcadis, Highlands Ranch, Colorado; Cardno-EA Partners JV, Hunt Valley, Maryland; HDR, Englewood, Colorado; Leidos, Reston, Virginia; Tetra Tech Inc., Mobile, Alabama; WSP Versar JV UR, D.C.; ACT Services LLC JV, Columbia, Maryland; QRI Tetra Tech JV, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; SERES-Arcadis SB JV2, Charleston, South Carolina; $99,000,000 for architect-engineer services for USACE, Mobile, Alabama.


Geo-Stanley JV 2, Kevil, Kentucky; Kenall-Halff JV LLC, Houston, Texas; MSM Huitt-Zollars JV LLC, New Orleans, Louisiana $105,000,000 for architect and engineering services for USACE, Fort Worth, Texas.


Transtar-Orion JV, San Diego, California, $7,887,000 for repair and upgrade at a water treatment plant, MCAS Yuma.


Jacobs, Irvine, California, $249,000,000 for architect-engineer services re: renovation, repair, or new construction at Navy and Marine Corps installations in California (87%), Arizona (5%), Nevada (5%), Colorado (1%), New Mexico (1%) and Utah (1%). Includes preparation of plans and specifications, site surveys and investigations, cost estimating, and post construction award services.


Insight Pacific JV, Brea, California; Macro-Z-Technology, Santa Ana, California; and Sealaska Constructors, Seattle, Washington $95,000,000 for new construction, repair, and renovation (via task orders) for USACE Seattle, Washington.  Tetra Tech Inc., Seattle, Washington, $10,000,000 for architectural and engineering services for USACE, Seattle, Washington.




The Dutra Group, San Rafael, California, $67,478,100 for dredging and potential clean-up in Norfolk, Virginia.


Morrish-Wallace Construction, Cheboygan, Michigan, $8,954,044 for maintenance dredging in Cleveland, Ohio.


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