September is the final month of the fiscal year. The U.S. military goes on a spending spree, a “use it or lose it” budgetary practice.


Here are the U.S. military contracts announced during September 2023. See each announcement for full details. (I omitted a few stateside food contracts from this accounting in order to save some space.) Foreign military sales (FMS) from September 2023 are listed in a separate document.



RECRUITMENT & RETENTION – The Pentagon spends a lot of tax dollars 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., Boston, Massachusetts, $454,593,983, for brand planning, identifying target markets, creative content, national multimedia advertising campaigns, and maintaining and operating website properties.


Viewsport Inc., Penfield, New York, $23,486,325, for promotional and incentive items for Marine Corps Recruiting Command. Promotional items are “issued for advertising purposes, while incentive items are issued to encourage or reward actions that assist Marine Corps recruiting.”




KPMG LLP, McLean, Virginia $30,848,758, for ongoing financial improvement and audit for Marine Corps Deputy Commandant for Installation & Logistics. See announcement for details and work locations. Overseas work in Okinawa, Japan (7%).


Technomics Inc., Arlington, Virginia, $13,763,729, for technical support services re: cost and economic analysis.


Gradkell Systems Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $150,000,000, for maintenance and modernization for USACE’s financial management system.




Frontier Technology Inc., Beavercreek, Ohio, $63,000,000 (brings total to $75,000,000), for war gaming and strategic planning for the Air Force, managed at Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio.


BUSINESS & OFFICE & ADMIN – A 2015 military report noted that trimming some outsourced administrative waste would save roughly $125 billion over five years. Military leadership buried the report, fearing Congress might cite it to cut the military budget.


SAIC, Reston, Virginia, $96,398,403, for executive administration, financial, budget, human resources, public affairs, security, IT management, and Special Access Programs. Work for Office of the Under Secretary of Defense for Research and Engineering, Business Operations Directorate. Work at the Pentagon and the Mark Center.


Delta Point LLC, King Cove, Alaska, $49,406,280, for “maintenance, repair, and overhaul functional management office support services”: resources to re-engineer the logistics IT domain to “modernize the working capital portfolio”. Work at Tinker AFB, Oklahoma; Hill AFB, Utah; and Robins AFB, Georgia.


Analytic Services Inc., Falls Church, Virginia, and Systems Planning & Analysis Inc., Alexandria, Virginia, $1,500,000,000, for acquisition and sustainment oversight support; capability portfolio management; engineering and agile methodologies; “acquisition intelligence”; policy analysis and support; business and financial support; international programs and security; legislative analysis and support; data science, analytics, & governance; and technical support. This announcement shows well how many categories industry can sell the military. Work at the Pentagon and other sites within National Capital Region. Estimated completion Sep 2028.


MetroStar Systems LLC, Reston, Virginia, $22,270,626, to develop and execute strategies, business analysis, and data analytics “to advance the efforts” across the Department of the Air Force (Category Management, Performance Management and Improvement) and DOD. Work in National Capital Region, D.C., and Wright Patterson AFB, Ohio.


Inkit Inc., Wilmington, Delaware, $13,858,125 for “operation support development” for enhancing the software for a Document Generation Platform. Work at Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio.




General Atomics, Poway, California, $10,580,823, for six SkyTower I pods, four air vehicle installation kits, four ground control station installation kits, and product support materials re: MQ-9 drones for Marine Corps. Work in Poway, California (70%); Yuma, Arizona (20%); and Patuxent River, Maryland (10%).

General Atomics, Poway, California, $17,999,819, for modeling, simulation, and analysis.

General Atomics, Poway, California, $34,439,630, for MQ-9 (25 configuration) and ground control station spares for maintenance for Marine Corps operations. Work in Poway, California (76%), and Salt Lake City, Utah (24%).


Argon ST Inc., Fairfax, Virginia, $10,043,370, to repair of communication equipment interface units (5) for MQ-4C Triton used in NAVSUP Weapon Systems Support (WSS).

Argon ST Inc., Fairfax, Virginia, $24,095,369, for communication equipment interface units (11) for MQ-4C Triton used by NAVSUP Weapon Systems Support (WSS).

Metamagnetics Inc., Marlborough, Massachusetts, $8,700,000, for auto-tune filter canceller modules (20) and associated engineering, systems integration lab, flight test, and program management support for MQ-4C “Triton” drones re: “Advanced Signal Processing and Coordination Applied to Electronic Support Measures.”


RTX (d.b.a. Goodrich), Westford, Massachusetts, $28,502,283, for Optical Sensors Interface: Ground Segment Plus software support for systems (Senior Year Electro-Optical Reconnaissance System and Multi-Spectral Imagery-177) on the open architecture for Air Force Distributed Common Ground System (DCGS).


Areté Associates, Northridge, California, $12,821,457, for sustainment and engineering services for the Coastal Battlefield Reconnaissance and Analysis (COBRA) block I system. Work in Tucson, Arizona (50%); and Valparaiso, Florida (50%).




Bollinger Shipyards Lockport, Lockport, Louisiana, $12,524,188, for Mine Countermeasures Unmanned Surface Vehicles. Work in Lockport, Louisiana (37%); Portsmouth, Virginia (34%); Dallas, Texas (14%); Slidell, Louisiana (10%); Orrville, Ohio (3%); and Hudson, Wisconsin (2%).


Oasis Systems, Burlington, Massachusetts, $19,144,708, for operation and sustainment of Sea Hunter and Seahawk unmanned surface vessels. Work in San Diego (90%) and Ventura (5%), California; Rockville, Maryland (2%); Burlington, Massachusetts (1%); locations across U.S. (2%).


Huntington Ingalls (HII) Unmanned Systems, Pocasset, Massachusetts, $17,812,856, for engineering support and training on MK18 Unmanned Underwater Vehicle (UUV).

Huntington Ingalls (HII) Unmanned Systems, Pocasset, Massachusetts, $19,826,155, for Lionfish Small UUV production, training, and engineering support. Work in Pocasset, Massachusetts (99%), and Hampton, Virginia (1%).




Black River Systems Co., Utica, New York, $55,000,000, for software upgrades to Ninja systems.




Leidos, Reston, Virginia, $98,872,652, for translation, transcription, and interpretation for Office of the Chief Prosecutor, Naval Station Guantánamo Bay, Cuba (NAVSTA GTMO). Some work in National Capital Region.




Diversified Metals and Alloys, Grand Island, New York, $10,285,200, for Electrolytic Manganese Metal Flakes.


G.E. Chaplin, Flemington, New Jersey, $8,188,490, for Neodymium Oxide and Praseodymium Oxide materials.




American International Contractors, Mclean, Virginia, $28,888,000, to design & build a storage facility (petroleum, oil, and lubricants) in Jordan.


Jacobs (d.b.a. CH2M Hill), Greenwood Village, Colorado, $13,999,942 for architect-engineering services in Israel. Later corrected to be awarded 26 Sep 2023.


V2X (d.b.a. Vertex), Madison, Mississippi, $189,510,670 for training and range operations maintenance services in Kuwait.




Bryan 77 Construction JV, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $84,416,964, to build humidity-controlled warehouses in Sanem, Luxembourg.


Amentum, Chantilly, Virginia; Continuity Global Solutions LLC, Chantilly, Virginia; and M.C. Dean Inc., Tysons Corner, Virginia, $45,000,000, for construction surveillance for USACE, European District.

HDR Architecture Inc., Omaha, Nebraska; Jacobs (d.b.a. CH2MHill), Greenwood Village, Colorado; and WSP USA Solutions, D.C., $35,000,000, for architect-engineering general services for USACE, European District.


Gomez Research Associates Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $9,673,082, for continued support of counter improvised explosive devices (IED) and drone technology. Work in Huntsville, Alabama (60%); Sofia, Bulgaria (20%); Belgrade, Serbia (15%); and Kiev, Ukraine (5%).


International SOS Government Medical Services, Houston, Texas, $48,549,125, for medical support for Enduring Welcome in Germany.

International SOS Government Medical Services, Houston, Texas, $17,850,581, for medical support for Enduring Welcome in Germany.


JTF Business Systems Corp., Springfield, Virginia, and Trident E&P, Pottstown, Pennsylvania, $42,492,749, for leases of A3 multifunctional devices, accessories, and office document devices and services. Performance in Germany, Portugal, Italy, UK, Belgium, Netherlands, Luxembourg, Romania, Greece, Poland, Bulgaria, Djibouti, Oman, Bahrain, and Kuwait.


Valiant Government Services, Hopkinsville, Kentucky, $9,928,508 (contract now at $63,666,517), for base operations support at Naval Support Activity Naples, Italy, and outlying sites. Work in Capodichino, Naples; Gricignano di Aversa, Caserta; Lazio, Gaeta.


11 corporations—Business Contingency Group, Encino, California; Electric On-Ramp Inc., Houston, Texas; Energy & Security Group, Reston, Virginia; Greenlight Group, Destin, Florida; Metamorphosis Group Inc., Vienna, Virginia; Next Evolution Water Solutions, Durham, New Hampshire; Olgoonik Worldwide Services, Anchorage, Alaska; Carolina Linkages Inc., Aiken, South Carolina; Terrestris Global Solutions, Dumfries, Virginia; TigerSwan (relevant reporting), Apex, North Carolina; and Venatore LLC, Tampa, Florida—$10,000,000 for general assistance to “help partner nations improve healthcare, education, and sustainable community development.” Contracted via 409th Contracting Support Brigade (409 CSB) for operations in Europe.




Amentum, Chantilly, Virginia, $15,111,339, for construction of a command and control facility at Command Post Tango, South Korea.


Advancia Aeronautics, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, $25,000,000, for medical services in support of military hospitals and clinics in Okinawa, Japan.


Red Point Construction, Palmer, Alaska, $25,637,182, for repair, replacement, and consolidation of underground storage tanks (bulk JP-8 and ultra-low sulfur diesel) at Fuel Farms 3 and 4, and a new filter building and fuel station, Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska.


Jacobs/B&V JV (Federal Services), Arlington, Virginia, $85,000,000, for architect-engineer services at Hawaii (95%) and other South Pacific Islands (5%).


Nan Inc., Honolulu, Hawaii, $30,431,149, to renovate a building at Schofield Barracks, Hawaii.

Nordic PCL Construction, Honolulu, Hawaii, $25,740,000, to repair or replace building components, Schofield Barracks, Hawaii.

Nordic PCL Construction, Honolulu, Hawaii, $25,299,000, to repair or replace building components in Wahiawa, Hawaii.

Hawk-Niking LLC, Wahiawa, Hawaii, $29,773,322, to replace 16-inch transite water line at Aliamanu Military Reservation, Hawaii. Transite is known to contain asbestos.


SSFM International Inc., Honolulu, Hawaii, $7,823,002, to design a vehicle maintenance shop to be built on Okinawa, Japan.


MVL USA Inc., Lansing, Michigan, $67,695,427, for construction in Kwajalein Atoll, Marshall Islands.


NORESCO LLC, Westborough, Massachusetts, $78,374,013, for energy improvements at Commander Fleet Activities Yokosuka, Japan.


Textron, Wichita, Kansas, $31,815,635, for more work on a Building Partnership Capacity T-6C Program – Tranche 3. (An August announcement involved Tranche 2 of the program. listed the recipient country as Vietnam.)


Valiant Global Defense Services, San Diego, California, $108,669,155, for fighter instructor pilots, so aircrew can practice in the Pacific: Joint Base Elmendorf Richardson, Alaska; Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii; Kadena and Misawa Air Bases, Japan; Kunsan and Osan Air Bases, South Korea.


Aptim (Veritas Capital), Baton Rouge, Louisiana, $10,000,000, for repair in Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Diego Garcia; and Japan.


Helber Hastert & Fee Planners, Honolulu, Hawaii, $16,000,000, for planning and engineering, mostly in the Pacific and Indian oceans: Hawaii (40%), Guam (30%), Japan (25%), South Korea (3%), Singapore (1%), and Diego Garcia (1%).


Crowley Government Services Inc., Jacksonville, Florida, $8,030,850, for charter of one U.S. Flag double-hull tanker, Stena Imperative, carrying a minimum of 270,000 barrels of clean petroleum (e.g., JP5, F76, F24). Work in the Far East and worldwide.


Crowley Government Services Inc., Jacksonville, Florida, $9,032,639, for charter of one U.S. Flag double-hull tanker, Stena Impeccable, capable of carrying a minimum of 270,000 barrels of clean petroleum (e.g., JP5, F76, F24). Work in the Far East, and worldwide.


Seabulk Tankers Inc., Fort Lauderdale, Florida, $8,280,000, for charter of one U.S. Flag double-hull tanker, Torm Timothy, capable of carrying a minimum of 270,000 barrels of clean petroleum (e.g., JP5, F76, F24). Work in the Far East and worldwide.




Sierra Nevada Corp. (SNC), Sparks, Nevada, $134,000,000, (1,200,000 minimum guarantee), for SOCOM Program Executive Office, Tactical Information Systems (PEO-TIS), Tactical Communications Systems. TRAX software, software assurance, maintenance, integration, training, aircraft demonstrations, exercise support for fielded systems, and field support representative.


Final Forge, Blountville, Tennessee, $49,000,000, for new helmets (with spare parts and accessories)—“excellent comfort, stability, field of view, and head mobility”—for SOCOM use on helicopters.


Thundercat Technology LLC, Reston, Virginia, $17,655,959, for Hypori Virtual Mobile Infrastructure support for SOF ATL Program Executive Office Command, Control, Computers and Communications (PEO C4).

Quality Solutions Alliance, Smithfield, North Carolina, $9,565,473, for support of acquisition tools for SOF ATL: Acquisition Management System, Engage SOF, SharePoint portal management support, web part development & integration, project management resource tools, and business process automation services.


MCP Computer Products, San Marcos, California, $7,616,255 for Dell laptops, and associated equipment, in support of Special Operations Command AT&L Program Executive Office Command, Control, Computers and Communications (PEO-C4 pdf).


Alyssa Chouest LLC, Cut Off, Louisiana, $10,631,895, for a service support vessel, MV Alyssa Chouest, utilized for Naval Special Warfare training in Virginia Beach, Virginia, and at sea.




Bonatti Ingenieros y Arquitectos Sociedad Anonima, Guatemala City, Guatemala (W91278-23-D-0072); Empresa de Construccion y Transporte ETERNA S. A. de C.V., San Pedro Sula, Honduras (W91278-23-D-0073); Hasen Global LLC, Fort Worth, Texas (W91278-23-D-0074); RELYANT Global LLC, Maryville, Tennessee (W91278-23-D-0075); and Tecnologia de Proyectos S. de R.L., Choloma, Honduras (W91278-23-D-0076), for each order of the $49,000,000 for design-build construction requirements for USACE, Mobile, Alabama, which is in charge of a lot of U.S. military construction in Central and South America.


Obera LLC, Herndon, Virginia, $7,666,428, for design and construction of facilities and infrastructure for U.S. Northern Command in Mexico (Agua Prieta, Veracruz, Hermisillo, and San Lucas) and U.S. Southern Command in Colombia (Tumaco, Turbo, Rio Negro); Christ Church, Barbados; and Panama City, Panama.




Africa Automotive Distribution Service Ltd., Gibraltar, $66,000,000, for Jeep J8 vehicles and related equipment, spares kits, special tools, ancillary equipment, etc. For “transportation of counter narcotics forces in support of selected partner nations teaming with the U.S. in counter narcotics activities” in Southern Command and Central Command.


InteliTrac Inc., Fort Worth, Texas, and Rubicon Rex, Melbourne Beach, Florida, were added to the $960,000,000 15 Mar 2023 contract for the Counter-Narcotics and Global Threats, Operations, Logistics and Training Support program.




Cogility Software, Irvine, California, $44,800,244, for R&D of behavioral analytics: Move “Threat Hierarchical Complex Event Processing” into production for the Air Force. Work at multiple U.S. locations.




SES Construction and Fuel Services, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, $13,159,540, for building an intelligence facility, Hampton, Virginia, for Air Force Reserve.


Radiance Technologies, Huntsville, Alabama, $49,731,154, for aerial intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (ISR) support, Fort Belvoir, Virginia. Radiance Technologies works for Army INSCOM, job postings indicate.


Barbaricum LLC, D.C.; iGov Technologies Inc., Reston, Virginia; and NexTech Solutions, Orange Park, Florida, $161,000,000, for intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) related equipment and related incidental development for system integration, hardware and modifications, specialized communications products and networks, and signal processing. The Targeted Requirement Execution (TREX) contract was awarded on 16 Oct 2020. Justification (FAR 6.302-2) approved on 19 July 2023.


Booz Allen Hamilton, McLean, Virginia, $150,949,292, for technology, innovation, and data engineering R&D; and “disruptive” intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance, science and technology R&D.


Epsilon C5I, San Diego, California, $17,055,854, for VISION technology, a full-motion video intel product that “produces analytic capacity leveraging multi-source intelligence to accelerate the find, fix, track, target, engage, and assess” (F2T2EA) process.


InDyne, Lexington Park, Maryland, $152,888,901, for scientific engineering support at Fort Huachuca, Arizona.


L3Harris, Greenville, Texas, $14,991,633, for software and hardware for Advanced Exploitation of Electronic Intelligence Signals.




Agile Decision Sciences, Huntsville, Alabama, $86,254,637, for cybersecurity support for DCSA Program and Executive Office, Quantico, Virginia.




Innovative Defense Technologies, Arlington, Virginia, $22,494,363, for support of Project Overmatch: “improve the practices and tools for testing software to keep up with the growing complexity of Navy software systems.”




Next Gen Federal Systems LLC, Morgantown, West Virginia, $16,500,237, for infrastructure and platform for which Weather Machine Learning Platform (WxMLP) operations capabilities will continue to be developed and maintained.


The Compass Systems, Lexington Park, Maryland, $9,669,974, for engineering, technical, and program management support, and supplies re: advancing: machine learning; artificial intelligence; augmented reality; and C5ISR for NAWCAD Aircraft Prototype Systems Division.


ECS Federal, Fairfax, Virginia, $65,717,799 to develop and demonstrate artificial intelligence.


L3Harris, Palm Bay, Florida, $112,668,576, for R&D of artificial intelligence and machine learning platforms.


Open SAN Consulting, Atlanta, Georgia, $20,678,106, for software to provide an artificial intelligence-enabled, machine learning, scalable command and control, situational awareness, and data analytics product. Work at multiple locations worldwide for this Command & Control of the Information Environment program.


Palantir, Paolo Alto, California, $250,000,000, for R&D of artificial intelligence and machine learning.


R-DEX Systems Inc., Woodstock, Georgia, $15,000,000 to increase the technological readiness for AI-based signal classifiers.


Sarcos Group, Salt Lake City, Utah, $13,788,672, for continued R&D to improve artificial intelligence and machine learning (AI ML) enabled sensing, planning, responding in “success-based reinforcement learning while leveraging human instruction with increased dexterity, preventive diagnostics, and fault management.” This Small Business Innovation Research phase II is part of a project named CYTARTM-HAGMARD.


Collaboration AI, Minneapolis, Minnesota, $9,784,673, for a computer application software development program, NetworkOS. Work at Dayton, Ohio for Wright-Patterson AFB.


Engineer Research and Development Center (ERDC)


Taylor-Woolpert, Jacksonville, Florida, $49,400,000, for R&D projects for USACE' ERDC, Vicksburg, Mississippi.

Dell, Round Rock, Texas, $31,249,679, for supercomputer systems and a user interface at Kihei, Hawaii; Vicksburg, Mississippi; and Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio, for the Army Corps of Engineers’ ERDC.

HP, Reston, Virginia, $14,000,000, for a standalone computing system in Vicksburg, Mississippi.

Summerwind Consultants, Wesson, Mississippi, $14,962,067, to develop handbooks and support tools for non-technical decision makers, USACE' ERDC.




Modular Management Group, Fort Worth, Texas, $27,047,549, to design, fabricate, deliver, and install two relocatable secure facilities at Edwards AFB, California, re: Next Generation Air Dominance (NGAD reporting here).


Windlift Inc., Durham, North Carolina, $30,000,000, for ongoing R&D of an Airborne Power Generator system.


Alfab Inc., Enterprise, Alabama, $13,797,500 for vertical lift R&D.


NEANY Inc., California, Maryland, $43,921,905, for an R&D project: the Stratosphere Threat Acquisition and Response Platform Design and Control.


Hensel Phelps Construction, Orlando, Florida, $52,772,000, for construction of a propulsion systems lab at Redstone Arsenal, Alabama.


Fibertek, Herndon, Virginia, $16,059,649, for scientific, engineering, and analysis support at Adelphi Lab Center (ALC).

Fibertek, Herndon, Virginia, $8,422,537, for battlefield R&D, analysis and verification experimentation for the Army.


CACI, Chantilly, Virginia, $8,077,248, for FarPoint Software: R&D and “tuning of complex models of human distributed command and control decision-making” by analyzing the “behavior of operators in a virtual simulation.”


Systems & Technology Research, Woburn, Massachusetts ($12,288,703), and SRI International, Menlo Park, California ($9,755,355), for R&D of Cognitive Health Assistant that learns and organizes for Advanced Research Projects Agency for Health (ARPA-H).


X-Bow Launch Systems, Albuquerque, New Mexico, $17,827,789, for propulsion technologies (design, develop, demonstrate) for missiles and space launch vehicles. Mature the Additive Manufacture Solid Propellant technology within Rapid Energetic and Advanced Rocket manufacturing (RE-ARM) objectives, producing the next version of the RE-ARM system for AFRL.


MITRE, Bedford, Massachusetts, $498,715,393, for work as administrator of the National Security Engineering Center FFRDC. Work in Bedford, Massachusetts; McLean, Virginia; and locations in continental U.S. and outside. Some FMS ($1,612,340).


Modern Technology Solutions, Alexandria, Virginia, $16,000,000, for systems engineering and technical assistance, “integrating and employing digital methodologies” across Air Force Research Lab’s (AFRL) Technology Integration Division, Eglin AFB, Florida.


General Electric (Edison Works), Cincinnati, Ohio, $16,669,438, for additional R&D for AFRL Materials and Manufacturing Directorate, Wright-Patterson AFB.


RTX (Collins), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $12,803,968, to investigate features and metrics to detect hypoxic hypoxia, define the hardware & software requirements to measure these features, design an experiment to elicit the features, integrate helmet mounted eye-feature extraction and secondary sensor with detection algorithms; and capture & analyze data collected from human testing to build a dataset. This AFRL project is called “Notification and Detection of Hypoxia and Helmet Mounted Display System (HMDS).”


RTX, Goleta, California, $9,214,615, for Fast-framing Low-noise Range-Gated Shortwave Cameras (3) and an associated detector, Read-Out Integrated Circuit, electronics, housing and cooling, software, and firmware for use in a demonstration. Later corrected to be awarded 29 Sep.


Andro Computational Solutions, Rome, New York, $15,000,000, to design and build an electronic signal-detection unit.


EM Photonics Inc., Newark, Delaware, $15,000,000, for Image Analysis Approach for Wind Measurement.


MAG DS Corp., Tinton Falls, New Jersey, $22,721,618, for high-altitude electromagnetic pulse systems and subsystems.


Si2 Technologies Inc., North Bellerica, Massachusetts, $26,680,902, for a funding increase to some Small Business Innovative Research, Phase II, working on antenna (see here).




UES Inc., Dayton, Ohio, $29,997,005 for R&D of “novel technologies to detect and mitigate exposure threats to the warfighter to ensure sustained cognitive and physical performance across the spectrum of multi-domain operations.” Products of this R&D will “provide decision-makers with critical data on operational threats to service members’ cognitive and physical health. Such information could lead to evidence-based shifts in operational plans and ultimately ensure mission success.”


Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, Blacksburg, Virginia, $8,540,397, to establish a science-based multidisciplinary resiliency platform to maximize performance in extreme cold weather.


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


RTX, El Segundo, California, $11,786,749, for an unspecified DARPA project.


RTX, Tucson, Arizona, $29,000,000, for phase 2 of DARPA’s Gambit program. Develop and demonstrate a rotating detonation engine propulsion system. Work in East Hartford, Connecticut (78%); Tucson, Arizona (18%); and San Diego, California (4%).


Two Six Labs, d.b.a. Two Six Technologies, Arlington, Virginia, $21,806,572 (brings contract to $32,340,934), for additional work re: an unspecified DARPA research project.


ACADEMIA ­– Faculty and staff often justify their 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.


Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts, $14,058,121, to develop, improve, and integrate molecular biomarker component technologies that “support warfighter readiness.” Work for DARPA in Boston, Massachusetts; Storrs, Connecticut; Niskayuna, New York; and Toronto, Ontario.

Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois, $13,437,215, to develop, improve, and integrate molecular biomarker component technologies that “support warfighter readiness.” Work for DARPA in Evanston and Chicago, Illinois; and Arlington, Virginia.


University of California San Diego, La Jolla, California, $9,544,174, for the Healthcare Ransomware Resiliency and Response Program for ARPA-H.


University of Connecticut, Storrs, Connecticut, $10,398,708, for R&D of advance manufacturing technologies.


University of Dayton Research Institute, Dayton, Ohio, $12,530,010, to develop a variety external reality systems to support Air Force spraying, coating, and robotics control.


University of Hawaii, Honolulu, Hawaii, $9,718,944 (from $7,735,037 to $17,453,592), for phase 2 of DARPA’s Reefense program, which aims to develop “self-healing, hybrid biological and engineered reef-mimicking structures to mitigate the coastal flooding, erosion and storm damage…” Work in Honolulu, Hawaii (51%); Waimanalo, Hawaii (33%); San Diego, California (13%); and Boca Raton, Florida (3%).


University of Houston, Houston, Texas, $63,500,000 for R&D: “analytical underpinnings of what is needed to help enable effective and timely decision-making.”


University of Washington, Seattle, Washington, $10,410,158, for phase 2 of DARPA’s RACER program. Work in Seattle, Washington (90%); and Ellensburg, Washington (10%).


Virginia Commonwealth University, Richmond, Virginia, $8,992,719, for establishing a Convergence Lab Initiative (CLI), which “will drive new discoveries, enhancements, and prototype products in the derivative applied areas of electro-optics, infrared, radio frequency, and cyber…”


Wichita State University, Wichita, Kansas, $17,185,071 for R&D of “the use of advanced materials and processes for demonstrating agile manufacturing of composite structures” through model-based engineering and sensor-based data analytics.


Georgia Tech Applied Research Institute, Atlanta, Georgia, $198,605,208, for R&D to characterize capability gaps, develop technology solutions, and make recommendations on how to posture against counter threats. “This will be instrumental to provide analytical assessments and solution recommendations to senior leaders to address high interest problems affecting national security.” Work at Georgia Tech facilities in Atlanta, Georgia, and Arlington, Virginia.




Fortis Native Group, Atmore, Alabama, $34,160,000, for maintenance at Defense Microelectronics Activity (DMEA) campus in McClellan, California.


GlobalFoundries U.S. 2, Essex Junction, Vermont, $3,127,000,000 ($17,320,034 on the first task order), for the Defense Microelectronics Activity (DMEA) Trusted Access Program Office in charge of microelectronics and trusted processes. Work at contractor facilities in Burlington, Vermont, and East Fishkill and Malta, New York.




Amentum, Chantilly, Virginia, $7,907,128 for management, operations, and maintenance re: launch programs for unconventional fuels (used in rockets, missiles, and spacecraft) at Vandenberg Space Force Base, California, AND Patrick SFB and Cape Canaveral, Florida.


OES-Pond II JV, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, $24,600,000, for program management and integration office support to oversee the eventual construction of Spaceport of the Future at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station and Patrick Space Force Base, Florida.


NetCentric Technology LLC, Neptune, New Jersey, $262,444,763, for launch operations and infrastructure support for Space Launch Delta 45, Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida.


CCI Utility and Construction Services, Anchorage, Alaska; Custom Mechanical Systems Corp., Bargersville, Indiana; and Maverick Constructors LLC, Lutz, Florida, ceiling $750,000,000, for repair and/or construction for Space Force and other customer requirements at Patrick Space Force Base, Florida; Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida; Kennedy Space Center, Florida; and other Air Force units geographically separated throughout Florida.


Busek Co., Natick, Massachusetts, $14,308,163, for personnel and testing for proto-flight Hall-Effect Thruster using Advanced Spacecraft Energetic Non-Toxic (ASCENT) propellant. Work at Natick; minor testing at Edwards AFB, California.




The Aerospace Corp., El Segundo, California, $1,217,826,697 (brings contract total to $6,936,296,665) for another year of systems engineering and integration support for the National Space Community, El Segundo, California.


Augustus Aerospace Co., Lone Tree, Colorado, $9,895,843, for a prototype, small satellite (with multiple payloads) for Special Operations Command. Most work in Colorado: Lone Tree, Colorado Springs, and Boulder.


Axient LLC, Huntsville, Alabama, $24,999,950, for ongoing R&D: systems engineering, mission development, assembly, integration and test, and program management of Cubesat and Smallsat experiments and satellite programs. Work in Albuquerque, New Mexico, for AFRL.


L3Harris, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $54,681,433 (contract now at $740,237,085), for modifying Optical Sensor System for Ground Based Electro-Optical Space Surveillance system, which tracks objects in deep space. Work at Colorado Springs, Colorado; White Sands Missile Range, New Mexico; Yoder, Colorado; and Maui, Hawaii.


L3Harris, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $9,964,059 (contract now at $518,793,993), for continued support, sustainment, infrastructure, and delivery for satellite communications and modifications.


L3Harris, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $9,256,318, for the Eglin Sensor Com Upgrade Phase II in Colorado Springs, Colorado, and Eglin AFB, Florida.


Boeing, El Segundo, California, $25,459,443 (brings contract to $2,656,359,136), for Wideband Global SATCOM Beam optimization and operations management, and global SATCOM configuration control element enhancement.


Northrop Grumman, Chantilly, Virginia; and Herndon, Virginia, $20,559,433, for Enhanced Polar System Recapitalization Control and Planning Segment design and or system engineering, integration, and testing.


The Air Force Research Lab branch at Kirtland Air Force Base, New Mexico, has contracted with industry for Joint Emergent Technology Supplying On-orbit Nuclear Power (JETSON):  Lockheed Martin, Littleton, Colorado, $33,743,301, to mature the technical design of JETSON spacecraft systems & subsystems to a preliminary design review level. Work in Denver, Colorado; and Stennis Space Center, Mississippi.  Westinghouse, Hopkins, South Carolina, $16,969,993, to mature JETSON technologies and study how a high power, nuclear fission-system could be implemented from a subsystem, spacecraft, and architecture standpoint. (In Hopkins, South Carolina, Westinghouse already manufactures nuclear fuel assemblies used in power plants.)  Intuitive Machines LLC, Houston, Texas, $9,490,214, for a JETSON spacecraft concept and design description.


General Atomics, San Diego, California, $14,212,602 to demonstrate the Manhattan Spacecraft Optical Communication Terminal (OCT) for Space Development Agency (SDA). OCT should “provide communications in degraded environments.” Work at San Diego, California; Huntsville, Alabama; and Tupelo, Mississippi.


Air Products and Chemicals Inc., Allentown, Pennsylvania, $97,825,096, for bulk gaseous helium for Air Force, Space Force, and U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP).


Comtech Satellite Network Technologies, Tempe, Arizona, $48,567,161, to develop and test modems, develop engineering and logistics support documentation, and for hardware and software development support.


EO Solutions Corp., Las Vegas, Nevada, and Kihei, Hawaii, $9,484,442, for a prototype: a dual mode (active laser ranging and passive ranging), transportable, ground-based “space domain awareness system” that can provide “timely and accurate orbital metric data”.


Lockheed Martin, Littleton, Colorado, $26,012,097 (contract now at $1,152,037,374), for work on Space Based Infrared System: contractor logistics support and product & support integration “evolution”. Work in Colorado (Peterson Space Force Base, Buckley SFB, Greeley Air National Guard Station, and Boulder).


Tech7 Consulting LLC, Monument, Colorado, $25,425,342 for R&D of algorithms, modeling, and simulation that “produces signatures of targets in the electro-optical, infrared [EO/IR] and radio frequency” and applications to detect and characterize objects for missile warning and space awareness. The project is called Agile Space Force Space Operations Software Applications for Multi-Domain Operations (MDO).


Logistics Management Institute (Tysons, Virginia, and Colorado Springs, Colorado), $98,190,458, for Space Integrated Modeling Simulation and Analysis (an SBIR, phase III). Further development of Rapid Analysis Prototyping Toolkit for Resiliency (RAPTR) software.


JOINT STRIKE FIGHTER (F-35) – Lockheed Martin does not intend to address 162 of the jet’s 883 known design flaws.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $10,293,004, for diminishing manufacturing sources in support of F-35 production, retrofit, initial spares, replenishment and repairs for USA, FMS, and non-U.S. DOD participants.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $100,000,000, for software licenses, prototypes, digital twins, and associated test hardware to support F-35 (block 4) early capability development for USA and non-DOD participants ($1,624,623). Work in Fort Worth, Texas (60%); Nashua, New Hampshire (16%); Baltimore, Maryland (9%); Orlando (5.5%) and Clearwater (1%), Florida; El Segundo (2%), San Diego (2%), and Torrance (2%), California; Buffalo, New York (1%); Northridge, California (1%); and Tucson, Arizona (0.5%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $11,059,563, for diminishing manufacturing sources replenishment spares: Lamp module assemblies and filter packs for F-35 ProSim Projectors. Work in Wolverhampton, UK (95%); and Fort Worth, Texas (5%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $175,898,921, for initial spares: global spares packages, base spares packages, deployment spares packages, and an afloat spares package for F-35 (lots 15-17 deliveries) for FMS and non-U.S. DOD participants.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $188,022,681, more money for F-35 Autonomic Logistics Information System (ALIS) and Operational Data Integrated Network (ODIN), and Mission Planning Environment (MPE) hardware. Also, associated management, planning and readiness reviews, and introduction to service activities to field the F-35 ODIN, MPE, and components of any future ODIN and MPE retrofits. For USA, FMS, and non-DOD participants. Work in Orlando, Florida (95%), and Fort Worth, Texas (5%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $31,784,937, for management, planning and readiness reviews, associated production engineering and administrative support for the “modernization” of F-35 automated information systems (ALIS) for USA, Cooperative Program Partners, and FMS. Work in Orlando, Florida (86.746%); Fort Worth, Texas (10%); Owego, New York (3.25%); and Bothell, Washington (0.004%). How can a corporation modernize a system that has never functioned well in the first place?


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $19,150,289, for program management, acquisition, logistics, inspection, production, and fielding for stand-up of additional field level maintenance re: the F-35 program for Navy and Marine Corps.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $196,536,063, for upgrade of the verification and validation systems utilized in the F-35 U.S. Reprogramming Lab and the Norway Italy Reprogramming Lab (non-U.S. DOD participants, $96,320,719), re: aligning with block 2 and block 5, as well as “automating and accelerating the verification and validation process for mission data files”. Work in Eglin, Florida (85%), and Fort Worth, Texas (15%).


Reasor Building Group, Pensacola, Florida, $10,313,642, for building a temporary facility at Eglin AFB, Florida, to house the F-35 Partner Support Complex Exchange Reprogramming Lab Office, where the corporation will create mission data for the aircraft. Involves FMS to Japan, Israel, Belgium, and South Korea.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $20,329,784, for special tooling and test equipment re: electronic warfare capabilities (block 4) for F-25 modifications (for production aircraft and retrofits). For FMS ($5,496,510), non-U.S. DOD participants ($3,765,266), and USA. Work in Nashua, New Hampshire (94%); Orlando (3%) and Ocala (1%), Florida; Linthicum, Maryland (1%); and Lexington, Kentucky (1%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $26,885,590, for diminishing manufacturing sources and engineering change proposals re: updating configurations for F-35 aircraft (lots 15 and 16) for USA, FMS ($4,273,036), and non-DOD participant ($144,625). Work in Fort Worth, Texas (59%); El Segundo, California (14%); Warton, UK (9%); Cameri, Italy (4%); Orlando, Florida (4%); Nashua, New Hampshire (3%); Baltimore, Maryland (3%); San Diego, California (2%); locations outside continental U.S. (2%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $32,342,466, for Modified Mission Rehearsal Trainer simulators (6). Includes associated studies and analysis support, initial spares, and hardware for F-35 pilot training. Also procures Full Mission Simulator server modification kits. Efforts support “increasing additional training capabilities in the form of a smaller footprint F-35 pilot training devices to meet growing training requirements.” Work in Orlando, Florida (91%), and Fort Worth, Texas (9%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $8,057,109, for material modification kits, special test/tooling equipment, and product engineering support, in support of various F-35 aircraft modifications and retrofit efforts.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $8,076,377, for 16-port flare magazines (926) for F-35 program: 324 for Air Force; 123 for Marine Corps; 72 for Navy; 357 for non-U.S. DOD participants; and 50 for FMS. Work in Manchester (95%) and Nashua (5%), New Hampshire.


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $841,490,130, for F-35 site activation, initial sustainment, and administrative support. Includes fleet management, support equipment, pilot flight equipment, post-ejection survival training material, program management, and earned value management for USA, FMS, and non-DOD participants. Work in El Segundo, California (52%); Orlando, Florida (44%); Fort Worth, Texas (3%); Lancashire, UK (1%).


Lockheed Martin, Fort Worth, Texas, $98,000,000, for development of production engineering change proposals, retrofit engineering release reports, investigations and subcontractor support for investigations and qualifications re: increasing the life of F-35 parts for USA and non-DOD participants. Work in Fort Worth, Texas (58%); El Segundo, California (21%); Samlesbury, UK (21%).


RTX (Pratt & Whitney), East Hartford, Connecticut, $14,087,000, to establish a repair process that will result in a “fully organic and automated integrally bladed rotor repair capability.”

RTX (Pratt & Whitney), East Hartford, Connecticut, $163,260,473 for spare engines, power modules, special test equipment, and special tooling re: engines (lot 17) for F-35 aircraft for non-U.S. DOD participants ($2,793,681) and USA. See announcement for work locations.

RTX (Pratt & Whitney), East Hartford, Connecticut, $220,979,197, for material and support equipment, program administrative, labor, supplies, services, planning, and unit level support equipment for F-35 engine depot maintenance, non-recurring sustainment activities, and depot activations for USA, FMS ($13,493,433), and non-U.S. DOD participants ($42,252,338). Work in East Hartford, Connecticut (56.3%); Windsor Locks, Connecticut (8.9%); Cherry Point, North Carolina (7.6%); Indianapolis, Indiana (5.6%); Oklahoma City, Oklahoma (2.9%); Jacksonville, Florida (2.9%); Volkel Air Base, Netherlands (1.7%); Marham Air Base, Norfolk, UK (1.4%); Yuma, Arizona (1.2%); USS Kearsarge (1.1%); various locations within the continental U.S. (CONUS) (5%); various location outside CONUS (5.4%).

RTX (Pratt & Whitney), East Hartford, Connecticut, $305,612,870 for long-lead time materials for F-35 engines (lot 18, LRIP) for USA, FMS ($177,065,642), and non-U.S. DOD participants ($25,491,377). See announcement for locations.




RTX (Pratt & Whitney), East Hartford, Connecticut, $19,697,184, for one auxiliary power unit for V-22 Osprey aircraft.


Bell Boeing Joint Program Office, Amarillo, Texas, $9,910,038, for engineering, management, technical, and acquisition support re: V-22 “critical capability defect packages” for avionics and flight controls systems. Work in Ridley Park, Pennsylvania (90%); Hurst, Texas (8%); and Amarillo, Texas (2%).

Bell Boeing Joint Project Office, Amarillo, Texas, $11,284,194, for rescue hoist mission kits (38) for Navy’s V-22 Osprey aircraft. Work in Brea, California (88%) and Ridley Park (9%) and Aston (3%), Pennsylvania.


EAGLE (F-15)


RTX, Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland, $7,524,756, to retrofit F-15 aircraft at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland, and Largo, Florida.


Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $8,075,000, for implementation of Mission Package 22 (regarding F-15 simulators).




Qioptiq Ltd., St. Asaph, UK, $13,697,000 (corrected on 26 Sep to be $13,691,000) for the F-16 Head Up Display combiner assembly. Replenish Air Force warehouses with F‐16 spares for the next five years.


Northrop Grumman, Rolling Meadows, Illinois, $36,356,128, for electronic warfare radio frequency compatibility development and integration re: F-16 Integrated Viper Electronic Warfare Suite.


AAR Supply Chain Inc., Wood Dale, Illinois, $39,806,584, for KC-135 auxiliary power units and F-16C and F-16D jet fuel starters. Performance in Georgia for Air Force.


SES Electrical, Anchorage, Alaska, $37,465,412, for Panelized Metal Relocatable Buildings and Bead Blast Booth for F-16 maintenance in Anchorage, Alaska, and Davis Monthan AFB, Arizona.




Honeywell, South Bend, Indiana, $25,695,981, for landing gear wheels and disk brake stators for F/A-18 aircraft. Some FMS to Kuwait, $54,901, and Australia $28,705.


Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $26,997,626, for radomes used on F/A-18 E/F aircraft for U.S. and Kuwait.


Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $10,198,761, for repair of avionics equipment used on F/A-18 aircraft. Work in Lemoore, California (99%); and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (1%).


Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $9,453,270, for peculiar support equipment re: maintenance and repair of vertical stabilator on Navy F/A-18EFG aircraft. Work in El Segundo, California (90%), and St. Louis, Missouri (10%).




Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $12,571,163, for peculiar support equipment (PSE) and nondestructive inspection (NDI) kits (29), which are used to inspect and repair components on Navy F/A-18E/F and EA-18G aircraft.


Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $221,366,000, for flight control surfaces spares (7 configurations) for F/A-18 E/F and EA-18G aircraft.


Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $8,536,111, for 1990A Radio Retrofit kits for U.S. Navy (70) and Australia (36) and Audio Management System Retrofit kits for U.S. Navy (70) and Australia (47), re: F/A-18 E/F/G aircraft. FMS: $3,316,757.


Champion Aerospace LLC, Liberty, South Carolina, $17,806,577 for Transformer Rectifier Units: 460 for U.S. Navy and 10 each for Australia and Kuwait re: modifications on F/A-18 E/F and EA-18G aircraft. FMS funds $750,376.


Integral Aerospace LLC, d.b.a. PCX Aerosystems, Santa Ana, California, $11,254,020, for sixty external fuel tanks (480-gallon) for Navy F/A-18 E/F and EA-18G aircraft. See announcement for work locations, including Kiryat Gat, Israel (1%).


Mnemonics Inc., Melbourne, Florida, $13,397,500, for Radio Frequency Blanking units for production (600 max.) and retrofitting existing units (100) with new precision timing cards re: modifications and Block III upgrades on Navy EA-18G and F/A-18E/F aircraft.




Northrop Grumman, Melbourne, Florida, $10,680,035, for aircrew, flight test engineering, instrumentation, aircraft technicians and test management personnel for E-2 development flights and testing re: future delta system/software configuration builds. Work in Patuxent River, Maryland (89%); Melbourne, Florida (5%); Liverpool, New York (5%); and Menlo Park, California (1%).


Northrop Grumman, Melbourne, Florida, $458,208,037, to replace current systems (navigation and controls and display) and tactical mission computer & display systems on E-2D aircraft. Work in Melbourne, Florida (49.7%); Cedar Rapids, Iowa (17.3%); Bloomington, Maryland (15.7%); St. Augustine, Florida (2.3%); Rolling Meadows, Illinois (2%); Ft. Lauderdale, Florida (1.7%); Greenlawn, New York (1.6%); Falls Church, Virginia (1.6%); Woodland Hill, California (1.4%); Laval, Quebec, Canada (0.01%); and various locations within the continental U.S. (6.69%).


RTX (Collins), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $10,302,492, for computer hardware and software updates for flight and tactics software integration lab devices. Also provides technical data and computer software documentation re: upgrades of E-2D Integrated Training Systems. Work in Sterling, Virginia (80%), and Orlando, Florida (20%).




Lockheed Martin, Owego, New York, $30,373,260, for B-2 countermeasure receivers. Performance in New Jersey and Florida.  Lockheed Martin, Owego, New York, $33,410,619 for B-2 countermeasure receivers. Performance in New Jersey and Florida.




American Systems Corp., Chantilly, Virginia, $19,432,708, for testing, integration, delivery, and installation of P-8A mission software (increment 3, block 2) into existing Navy P-8A “Poseidon” training systems (Weapons Tactics Trainers, new Combat Systems Part Task Trainer, and new Combat System Electronic Classroom). Re: SBIR Phase III “N00-123 Automated Readiness Measurement System (ARMS)”. Work in Orlando, Florida (85%), Jacksonville, Florida (10%), and St. Louis, Missouri (5%).


RTX, McKinney, Texas, $11,419,197, for repair of eleven APY-10 radar system weapon repairable assemblies (WRA) for P-8A aircraft. Work in Jacksonville, Florida (91%); and McKinney, Texas (9%).


Boeing, Seattle, Washington, $19,954,662, for integration and assessment of Mobile User Objective System (MUOS) satellite communications on P-8A test aircraft. Work in Seattle, Washington (96%), and Patuxent River, Maryland (4%).


Boeing, Seattle, Washington, $23,677,235, for P-8A aircraft engineering support, logistics management, product support analysis and integration, maintenance planning, technical data, and support equipment maintenance for U.S. Navy ($22,894,869) and allies. FMS Australia and Norway ($139,294), and Australian Air Force Cooperative funds ($202,202). Work in Jacksonville, Florida (25%); Whidbey Island, Washington (15%); Sigonella, Italy (10%); Sheik Isa Air Base, Bahrain (10%); Kadena, Japan (10%); Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii (7.5%); Patuxent River, Maryland (7.5%); Keflavik, Iceland (7.5%); and Misawa, Japan (7.5%).


Boeing, Seattle, Washington, $31,718,461, for engineering re: Multi-Mission Pod for Navy P-8A aircraft. Work in Seattle, Washington (81%), and Patuxent River, Maryland (19%).




CFM International Inc., West Chester, Ohio, $13,005,000, for one spare engine (CFM56-7B24E) for Navy C-40 aircraft. Work in Villaroche, France (53%); Durham, North Carolina (43%); and Peebles, Ohio (4%).




Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $55,609,747, for repair of KC-135 cowling fan ducts.

Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, maximum $13,059,096, for KC-135 ruddervator booms. Performance in Canada.




Boeing, Tukwila, Washington, $12,400,000 (now at $4,228,971,949), for work on two VC-25B aircraft. Work in San Antonio, Texas.




Applied Technologies Group, Huntsville, Alabama, $8,036,757, for logistics support in Huntsville, Alabama. Some FMS (Albania, Austria, Croatia, Egypt, Israel, Japan, Jordan, Latvia, Mexico, Slovakia, South Korea, Sweden, Taiwan, Thailand, and Turkey).


Canvas Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $7,911,837, for programmatic support for aviation missile systems. Work in Huntsville, Alabama. Some FMS (Albania, Australia, Egypt, Indonesia, Jordan, Latvia, Morocco, Netherlands, Philippines, Slovakia, Spain, UK).


SAIC, Reston, Virginia, $19,645,446, for modeling and simulation engineering services at Redstone Arsenal, Alabama.


Skayl LLC, Westminster, Maryland, and Boeing, Mesa, Arizona, $15,000,000, for hardware and software for Army Contracting Command, Redstone Arsenal.


Torch Technologies Inc., Huntsville, Alabama, $15,839,827, for simulation support in Huntsville, Alabama.




CAE USA Inc., Tampa, Florida, $9,517,111, for instructor pilots at Fort Novosel, Alabama.

M1 Support Services, Denton, Texas, $129,720,001, for [helicopter] maintenance at Fort Novosel, Alabama.

BL Harbert International, Birmingham, Alabama, $61,088,450, to build a training complex at Fort Novosel, Alabama.


Boeing, Ridley Park, Pennsylvania, $12,449,041, for spare parts for Boeing CH-47 “Chinook” helicopters, block 2.

Boeing, Ridley Park, Pennsylvania, $8,361,229, for installation of the P25 Radio. Work at Ridley Park and Philadelphia.

Columbia Helicopters, Aurora, Oregon, $54,000,000, for maintenance and overhaul of CH-47 “Chinook” helicopter rotor head.


Boeing, Mesa, Arizona, and Skayl LLC, Westminster, Maryland, $15,000,000, for hardware and software for Army Contracting Command, Redstone Arsenal.

Boeing, Mesa, Arizona, $15,000,000, for software and hardware for the target air vehicle platform.

Boeing, Mesa, Arizona, $21,699,854, for multi-mission core processors for Boeing AH-64 “Apache” helicopters.

Robertson Fuel Systems, Tempe, Arizona, $95,160,428, for auxiliary fuel systems for Boeing AH-64 “Apache” helicopters.


Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $12,000,000, for helicopter sensor units.


Lockheed Martin, Owego, New York, $49,500,000, for technical, management, and process support re: maintain software for H-60 helicopters of U.S. Navy, Australia, Denmark, Saudi Arabia, South Korea, Greece, and Norway.


AgustaWestland Philadelphia Corp., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, $9,516,352 for seven spare engines for TH-73A helicopters (lot IV) for Navy training. Work in Longueuil, Canada (90%); and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (10%).


Northrop Grumman, Woodland Hills, California, $23,923,898, for data link kits for helicopters (six UH-1Y Link 16 A kits, six AH-1Z Link 16 A kits, 12 Link 16 B kits), two Link 16 Flight Training Device B kits, four Link 16 B kit spares, associated systems engineering, program management, and logistics for Navy helicopter (UH-1Y and AH-1Z) upgrades. Work in Woodland Hills, California (67%); Des Plaines, Illinois (17%); San Diego, California (9%); and Huntsville, Alabama (7%).


Thales (a military corporation, top 20, based in Paris), Clarksburg, Maryland, $10,129,208, to repair three items that are part of H-1 Optimized Top Owl system. Work in Valbonne, France.


Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $10,204,130, for shims (14), hydraulic swivel joints (8), damper assemblies (56), and brake rotor modules (8) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $11,268,647, for angle drive units (14) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $12,013,813, for air cycle machines (8), hinge cuff assembly three parts (21), hinge cuff assembly six parts (21), hinge cuff assembly five parts (21), hinge cuff assembly four parts (21), and hinge cuff assembly 1 2 7 parts (30) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $17,708,419, for CH-53K helicopter parts: blowdown assemblies (11), NRP shock strut assemblies (7), shock strut assembly-main LH parts (7), nose landing gear retract actuators (7), shimmy damper units (36), wheel and tire assemblies (30), shimmy damper cover assemblies (30), tail bumper yoke assemblies (6), and more.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $21,708,974, for swashplate assemblies (4) and rotary blade sleeves (28) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $23,490,127, for AI gearbox assemblies (6) and input module gearboxes (6) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $65,664,353, for AI gearbox assemblies (6) and input module gearboxes (6) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $37,079,321, for rotor hubs (4) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $9,507,579, for printed wiring boards (32) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $9,520,612, for tail blade assemblies (29) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $8,390,341, to repair motor controls (17) and actuator mechanical control processors (5) for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $9,489,689, for 6 ignition cables, 2 thermocouples, 3 electrical solenoids, 8 engine ignition leads, 8 circulating fans, 73 H manifold assemblies, 73 manifold assemblies, and 5 core engine accelerated processing units for CH-53K helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $21,094,352 (brings contract to $6,156,988,995), for avionics software baseline releases.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $13,598,319, for implementation of Modern Air Combat Environment (Engineering Change Proposal 052) on helicopters.

Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $24,817,409, for blade rotary wing overhaul.


Honeywell, Tempe, Arizona, $95,035,166 for maintenance and overhaul of UH-60 Black Hawk starters.


Cubic (owned by private equity), San Diego, California, $41,700,000, for 50 each of: video distribution controller, display unit, radio frequency amplifier, cable to Full Motion Video (FMV) assembly, omnidirectional antenna, radome, aircraft cables for A3 kit, mission cables kit, FMV rack, directional antenna mount, portable common data link accessory kits, and portable common data link test sets, as well as system engineering and logistics in support of maintenance, upgrades, and deployment of the FMV also known as KnightLink system for the MH-60S helicopter. Work in Huntsville, Alabama (72%), and San Diego, California (28%).


Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $650,000,000 ceiling, to develop long-term upgrades for HH-60W Combat Rescue Helicopter. The initial award of $91,240,127 for development and integration of GPS Anti-Jam, Mobile User Objective System, and Degraded Visual Environment systems on HH-60W helicopter and training systems.


Lockheed Martin (Sikorsky), Stratford, Connecticut, $8,092,897, for sustainment spares and materials management & supply for Navy VH-92A helicopters. Work in Woodland, Washington (24%); Rangareddy, India (22%); Stratford, Connecticut (21%); Charlotte, North Carolina (9%); Milford, Connecticut (6%); Minano, Spain (6%); Wichita, Kansas (3%); Bridgeport, Connecticut (2%); Middlesex, UK (1%); Fort Worth, Texas (1%); San Antonio, Texas (1%); Clearwater, Florida (1%); Johnstown, Pennsylvania (1%); Rockmart, Georgia (1%); Orange, California (1%).


Gentex Corp., Simpson, Pennsylvania, $7,905,232, for aircrew helmets (HGU-56/P) and components for Army.


Sentient Science Corp., Buffalo, New York, $9,000,000, to support ongoing development of DigitalClone re: develop new drive-system technologies for Future Vertical Lift and enduring fleet applications.


Derivative LLC, Arlington, Virginia, $11,189,271, for contractor support of Corpus Christi Army Depot, Texas.


Textron, Wichita, Kansas, $99,707,037 for new aircraft.




Amentum, Chantilly, Virginia, $12,752,657, for contractor support of aircraft and component production, Corpus Christi, Texas.


PCI Support Services, Atmore, Alabama, $15,431,161 for large-area aviation maintenance shelters (5) for beddown of Ebbing Air National Guard Base, Fort Smith, Arkansas.


SAIC, Indianapolis, Indiana, $14,161,668, for AN/AWM-103C Armament Stores Management Subsystems Test Set upgrade kits and AN/AWM-103C upgrade kit installations to improve existing AN/AWM-103B test sets. Supports aircraft and airborne weapons systems for U.S. Navy and FMS.


Partworks LLC, Atlanta, Georgia, $8,771,397, for repair of corroded fastener holes in hybrid airframes.




RMI Titanium Co., Niles, Ohio, $54,964,162, for Titanium Ti6-4 and Ti6-4 ingots. This awardee is replacing Titanium Metals Corp., from which the government had to withdraw an award (announced 26 Sep 2023).


National Center for Defense Manufacturing and Machining, Johnstown, Pennsylvania, $176,378,205, for manufacturing technology projects, manufacturing assessments, manufacturing process analysis, development, and demonstration.


VRC Metal Systems, Box Elder, South Dakota, $50,000,000, to apply high deposition rate additive manufacturing to a wide range of applications.


ACME General Corp., Morgantown, West Virginia, $7,692,330, for generating future armaments and systems.


Arrowpoint Corp., Alexandria, Virginia, and Intelligensis LLC, Columbia, Maryland, combined $60,000,000, for enhancing Defense Industrial Base (DIB) cybersecurity. Work in D.C.; Linthicum Heights, Maryland; and continental U.S.


Edison Welding Institute, Columbus, Ohio, $17,283,431, for robotic and automated workflows re: “convergent” improved maintenance, repair, and overhaul (MRO).


Southwest Research Institute, San Antonio, Texas, $16,988,866, for supply chain R&D to “reduce design-build-test cycles while improving production speed and cost.”


UES Inc., Dayton, Ohio, $9,975,000, for fundamental knowledge and technical products for digital manufacturing for the Air Force.


United Dynamics Inc., Shawnee, Oklahoma, $8,642,246, for reverse engineering process, from when a part is identified to when the reverse engineered part is accepted as an alternate source of supply.


NXTek LLC, d.b.a. Istari Federal LLC, Costa Mesa, California, $19,127,311, for a “digital-first Military Flight Release through a digital-first engineering process and Military Flight Release physical test validation.” Work at Charleston, South Carolina.




RTX, McKinney, Texas, maximum $44,200,435, for gimbal and control processor circuit card assemblies for Army.


PAR Government, Rome, New York, $14,897,252, for directional airborne networks for contested environments software.




Cheming Energetic Devices, Downers Grove, Illinois, $9,993,478 for aircrew system testers and digital system communication and oxygen testers.




Armtec, Coachella, California, $28,510,000 for infrared countermeasures flares (MJU-77/B). Work in Camden, Arkansas.


Communications and Power Industries, Palo Alto, California, $19,037,391, to repair AN/ALQ-184 electronic countermeasure pod.


Teledyne FLIR, Rancho Cordova, California, $37,632,447, for repair of fifteen National Stock Numbers (supporting AN/ALQ-131, AN/ALQ-161, and AN/ALQ-172) systems. Work at Warner Robins Logistics Center Depot, Warner Robins, Georgia. Involves some FMS to Romania, Bahrain, Egypt, Thailand, Jordan, Netherlands, and Portugal.




Ohio Aerospace Institute, Brookpark, Ohio (SW Cleveland), $12,843,659, for a digital engine control modular open system architecture for turbine engine technology.


Rolls-Royce, Indianapolis, Indiana, $36,981,022, for extending an engine critical design review by 10 months.




Perdigita LLC, Fulton, Maryland, $7,734,190, for mission support, HQ ACC Flight Operations Division, Langley AFB, Virginia.


RTX, Fullerton, California, $11,354,087, for systems engineering, ancillary electronic hardware, software, guidance quality model, verification, validation, and accreditation support for Joint Precision Approach and Landing System (JPALS) components.

RTX (Collins), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $15,399,528, for maintenance and developmental support and materials re: upgrade to Navy’s Precision Approach and Landing System (PALS) components, assemblies, and hardware.


Phoenix Management Inc., Cedar Park, Texas; Triad LSC, Arizona; T Square Logistics, Colorado Springs, Colorado; TA1 LLC, Goodyear, Arizona; Shiloh Services Inc., Smithsville, Texas; MACCS EASI JV2, Summersville, South Carolina; TA1 LLC, Goodyear, Arizona; Tanaq Government Services LLC, Anchorage, Alaska; and PDO-Vision JV LLC, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, $195,000,000, for transient alert services (aircraft management control, arrival, processing, and departure services, aircraft emergency response, services for in-flight and ground emergency, and environmental compliance) at 59 air force bases.


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


General Dynamics, Pittsfield, Massachusetts, $48,273,698, for sustainment of LCS Integrated Combat Management System and associated combat system elements. Work in Pittsfield, Massachusetts (85%); San Diego, California (14%); and Mobile, Alabama (1%).


Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $81,297,820, for LCS design support and integrated data and product model environment support in Newport News, Virginia (31%); D.C. (30%); Marinette, Wisconsin (23%); and Moorestown, New Jersey (16%).


Northrop Grumman, Bethpage, New York, $46,705,533, for LCS Mission Module engineering and sustainment support. Work in Bethpage, New York (57%); Mayport, Florida (14%); Oxnard (14%) and San Diego (14%), California; Portsmouth, Virginia (1%).

Northrop Grumman, Bethpage, New York, $46,705,533, for LCS Mission Module engineering and sustainment support. Same locations as above.


RENK America, Muskegon, Michigan, $30,643,873, for gears (combining, splitter, and main reduction) for LCS ships. Ordering through 28 Sep 2027. Work in Mayport, Florida (40%); San Diego, California (40%); locations to be determined (20%).




Fairbanks Morse LLC, Norfolk, Virginia, $9,020,007, for the non-air engine turbo supercharger for landing, platform dock (LPD) main propulsion diesel engine. Work in Beloit, Wisconsin.




BAE Systems San Diego Ship Repair, San Diego, California, $19,962,606, for a post shakedown availability (PSA) for an Arleigh Burke class guided missile destroyer (DDG 125), and to procure additional PSA materials.


RTX, Marlborough, Massachusetts, $76,390,495, for MK 99 Fire Control Systems (FCS), associated hardware, and engineering for DDG-51 ships and Missile Defense Agency and FCS hardware for Australia (FMS $3,329,467). Work in Andover (84%), Marlborough (10%), and Burlington (1%), Massachusetts; Chesapeake, Virginia (5%).


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


HII Ingalls Shipbuilding Division, Pascagoula, Mississippi, $19,137,000, for additional work items for ongoing DDG 1002 Combat System Availability. Work in Chesapeake, Virginia (25%); Dublin, Pennsylvania (20%); National City, California (20%); Pascagoula, Mississippi (18%); Baltimore, Maryland (4%); Pensacola, Florida (3%); Exeter, New Hampshire (3%); Milwaukee, Wisconsin (2%); Mobile, Alabama (2%); and other locations below 1% (totaling 3%).


HII Ingalls Shipbuilding Division, Pascagoula, Mississippi, $7,634,599, for material in support of DDG 1000/1001 build yard modernization period.


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


Kato Engineering, North Mankato, Minnesota, $89,825,364, for production, inspection, testing, and management of Electromagnetic Aircraft Launch System (EMALS) energy storage subsystems (12), and associated program management, systems engineering, logistics support, obsolescence, and financial management functions. Work in Mankato, Minnesota (70%); and Cheswick, Pennsylvania (30%). EMALS has yet to function to military standards, yet this corporation is allowed to sell “obsolescence.”


Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $95,261,863, for AN/USM-737 eCASS (28 of them) production, delivery, and integration, related equipment, and data across CVN ships and sites for U.S. Navy and FMS ($7,774,189).




The Nutmeg Co., Norwich, Connecticut, $36,246,142, for renovation and repairs to bachelor quarters (BQ455) at Naval Submarine Base New London, Groton, Connecticut.


The Nutmeg Co., Norwich, Connecticut, $22,623,810, for renovating Building 79 at Portsmouth Naval Shipyard, Kittery, Maine. Part of the multi-billion-dollar Shipyard Infrastructure Optimization Program, or SIOP (pdf).


General Dynamics (Electric Boat), Groton, Connecticut, $517,248,825, for unique parts and specialized material for Virginia-class submarines. Work in Connecticut: Groton (90%) and Pawcatuck (10%).


General Dynamics (Electric Boat), Groton, Connecticut, $42,964,632, for engineering and technical design re: R&D concept formulation for current and future submarines. Work in Groton, Connecticut (96%); Bremerton, Washington (2%); Kings Bay, Georgia (1%); Newport, Rhode Island (1%).

Huntington Ingalls Inc. (HII), Newport News, Virginia, $24,288,236, for engineering and technical design re: R&D concept formulation for current and future submarines.


Huntington Ingalls Inc. (HII), Newport News, Virginia, $90,813,723, for engineering, technical, trade, and program management support of submarine availabilities, facilities, and conversion. Work in Newport News, Virginia (90%); Kings Bay, Georgia (3%); Bremerton, Washington (2%); Pearl Harbor, Hawaii (2%); Kittery, Maine (2%); Groton, Connecticut (1%). FMS ($1,050,000).


L3Harris, Northampton, Massachusetts, $35,713,846, for hardware and spare parts for submarines. Work in Northampton, Massachusetts (82%); and Syracuse, New York (18%).


L3Harris, Millersville, Maryland, $8,868,545, for Navy equipment. Work in Ashaway, Rhode Island (82%), and Syracuse, New York (18%).


Lockheed Martin, Manassas, Virginia, $18,308,576, for continued software design re: existing Common Submarine Radio Room (CSRR) system and integrated Radio Communication System (iRCS). Lockheed Martin gets to manage the software requirements database, control the CSRR and iRCS Control and Management (C&M) software baseline, provide platform C&M software configurations, provide and prepare C&M software documentation, and implement software enhancements. Work in San Diego, California (70%), and Newport, Rhode Island (30%).


Erie Forge and Steel, Erie, Pennsylvania, $9,264,488, for two Virginia-class submarine shafts.


VACCO Industries, South El Monte, California, $21,140,532, for various vent, air line manifold, and manifold assembly valves (56 total) for Virginia-class submarine atmosphere control system.


GCR-MDI LLC, Pinehurst, North Carolina, $8,554,672, for multi-function support at Kings Bay, Georgia (99%), and outlying areas (1%).


General Dynamics’ Applied Physical Sciences Corp., Groton, Connecticut, $8,642,960, for the Advanced Propulsor, Experimental (APEX) program. Work in Groton (36%), and Pawcatuck (9%), Connecticut; Concord, Massachusetts (35%); Arlington, Virginia (18%); San Diego, California (2%).


Oceaneering International, Hanover, Maryland, $31,196,460, for continued work as Submarine Rescue Operations Maintenance Contractor, Navy's submarine rescue program, San Diego, California.


Progeny Systems Corp., Manassas, Virginia, $7,982,345, for payload control system capabilities for technical insertion advanced processing build. Some FMS to Australia.


SyQuest, Cranston, Rhode Island, $18,590,131, for transducer projectors and spare parts. Some fiscal 2023 National Sea-Based Deterrence funds ($431,775) allocated on the first delivery order.

SyQwest Inc., Cranston, Rhode Island, $18,863,460, for outboard electric canisters wide aperture arrays and large spherical arrays.




Fluor Marine Propulsion, Arlington, Virginia, $1,362,922,002, for another year of Naval Nuclear Propulsion work at the Naval Nuclear Laboratory. Work in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania (46%); Schenectady, New York (45%); Idaho Falls, Idaho (9%).


Curtiss-Wright EMS, Cheswick, Pennsylvania, $59,086,116, for secondary propulsion units (10).


SURFACE SHIP MAINTENANCE – 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 work.


BAE Systems, Norfolk, Virginia, $10,000,000, for work on USS Kearsarge (LHD 3) fiscal 2023 docking selected restricted availability. Work at BAE Systems’ Norfolk Ship Repair, Norfolk, Virginia.


QED Systems, Virginia Beach, Virginia, $35,434,880, for maintenance and repair, transportation movement, administrative support, and external painting on shipboard and shore-based material handling equipment and shipboard mobile support equipment. For NAVSUP Command Fleet Logistics Center Norfolk, Virginia (90%), and locations within 50-mile radius of Hampton Roads (10%).


Pacific Shipyards International, Honolulu, Hawaii, $9,717,091, to overhaul a dredge vessel in Honolulu, Hawaii.


HII Ingalls Shipbuilding Division, Pascagoula, Mississippi, $37,397,364, for “expert” design, planning, and material support for maintenance and modernization on CG-47 class ships.


Epsilon Systems Solutions, San Diego, California, $23,273,043, for technical and repair support for the product family divisions.


Surface Technologies Corp., Atlantic Beach, Florida (N5005423D0012), was added at $17,664,791 to 26 Jan 2023 award to provide interior decking removal and installation.




Lockheed Martin, Liverpool, New York, $46,415,206, for the digital expanded UHF multiple input multiple output optimized radar. Leverage, “build-upon, and/or integrate available technologies from other programs including the Office of Naval Research (ONR).” Aims to get radar technologies to a point where it can be transferred “to one or more programs of record for integration onto naval airborne platforms.”


General Dynamics IT, Falls Church, Virginia; Serco, Herndon, Virginia; EMS Defense Technologies, Norcross, Georgia; Research and Development Solutions, McLean, Virginia; and SEACORP LLC, Middletown, Rhode Island, combined $24,978,772, for antenna, imaging, and electronic warfare for Navy platforms. Work in Pawcatuck, Connecticut (20%); Norcross, Georgia (20%); Falls Church, Virginia (10%); Chesapeake, Virginia (10%); Herndon, Virginia (10%); Ludlow, Massachusetts (10%); Groton, Connecticut (7%); Middletown, Rhode Island (7%); and Jacksonville, Florida (6%).


BAE Systems, Nashua, New Hampshire, $54,114,430, for the Dual Band Decoy countermeasure (design, development, integration, testing, production, and delivery) and associated assemblies for Navy. Work in Nashua, New Hampshire (70.8%); Wenatchee, Washington (4.5%); Fremont, California (3.7%); Hopkinton, Massachusetts (2.8%); Newark, Delaware (2.2%); Keene, New Hampshire (2.1%); Wilmington, Massachusetts (1.7%); and various locations within U.S. (12.2%).


L3Harris, Camden, New Jersey, $67,428,655, for Cooperative Engagement Capability (CEC) AN/USG-2B and -3B system, spares, signal data processors, stock point, equipment repairs … other direct cost associated with engineering studies and analyses and repairs, configuration, obsolescence, and tech data management, and technical data package. Work in Largo, Florida (76%); Salt Lake City, Utah (16%); and Menlo Park, California (8%).

RTX, Largo, Florida, $10,144,158, for Planar Array Antenna Assembly systems for the Cooperative Engagement Capability (CEC). Work in Largo, Florida (59%); McKinney, Texas (35%); St. Petersburg, Florida (3%); and Andover, Massachusetts (3%). Some FMS (Canada, $3,381,386) and (Australia, $3,381,386).


Northrop Grumman, Linthicum Heights, Maryland, $60,555,041, for ancillary hardware and provisioned item spares re: Surface Electronic Warfare Improvement Program (SEWIP) block 3 Hemisphere systems, full rate production. Work in Saginaw (29%) and Ann Arbor (2%), Michigan; Baltimore, Maryland (28%); Passaic, New Jersey (14%); Fort Worth, Texas (5%); Woodridge, Illinois (4%); Hudson (4%) and Nashua (1%), New Hampshire; Woburn, Massachusetts (1%); San Diego, California (1%); Littleton, Colorado (1%); locations, each less than 1% (10%).


Teledyne FLIR, North Billerica, Massachusetts, $34,393,346 for test, teardown, evaluation, and repair of lowest replaceable units in electro-optic, infrared (EO/IR) systems used by Navy and Coast Guard. Teledyne FLIR is the “original equipment manufacturer of the systems and the only company who can perform the required repairs and provide the required system support.”


Ultra Electronics, Braintree, Massachusetts, $32,211,059, for production and spares for the Next Generation Surface Search Radar program. Work in Braintree, Massachusetts (90%); Wake Forest, North Carolina (6%); and Chantilly, Virginia (4%).


Cardinal Point Captains Inc., San Diego, California, $7,406,494, for diver navigation and sonar imaging systems (Blueprint Subsea ArtemisPRO) for Navy’s Standoff Target Reacquire Identify Detection Expeditionary Navigation Tool program. Work in San Diego, California (9%), and Panama City, Florida (91%).




MSI Defence Systems US, Rock Hill, South Carolina, $23,463,149, for MK 48 Mod 4 Gun Mounts (15), associated hardware, and spares. Work in the UK (90%) and Rock Hill, South Carolina (10%).

MSI-Defence Systems US, Rock Hill, South Carolina, $29,263,267, for the MK 48 Mod 2 Electro-Optical Sight, spare parts, transportation cases, and evaluation & repair of Sight subassemblies for MK 38 Mod 4 Machine Gun System. Work in Norwich, UK (56%); and Rock Hill, South Carolina (44%).


Nammo Perry Inc., Perry, Florida, $45,500,000, for 57 mm High Explosive-Point Detonating Cartridges for use with MK 110 Gun Mount on Navy and Coast Guard ships. Work in Perry, Florida (53%); and Sweden (47%).


NewVac LLC, Chatsworth, California, $11,060,370, for cable sets for MK 41 Vertical Launch System (VLS) for U.S. Navy (71%), Canada (17%), Australia (6%), and S. Korea (1%). FMS portion $2,660,659 (24%).

General Dynamics IT, Falls Church, Virginia, $13,753,992, for in-service engineering agent support of MK 41 Vertical Launching System (VLS) for U.S. Navy (81%) and FMS (19%). Work in Falls Church, Virginia (81%); Spain (14%); Australia (3%); and Canada (2%). FMS: Spain $463,554; Australia $100,000; and Canada $50,000 (8%).


Sechan Electronics, Lititz, Pennsylvania, $10,895,364, for a Decoy Launch System (Nulka MK 53) and Decoy Launch Message Convertor subassembly (MK 54). Work in Lititz, Pennsylvania (79%); and Upper Marlboro, Maryland (21%).




Sealift Inc. of Delaware, Oyster Bay, New York, $10,065,000, for prepositioning vessel M/V LTC John U.D. Page (T-AK 4543).

Sealift Inc. of Delaware, Oyster Bay, New York, $9,516,000, for ammunition prepositioning vessel M/V SSG Edward A. Carter (T-AK 4544).


Hornbeck Offshore Operators LLC, Covington, Louisiana, $44,974,929, for operation and maintenance of four modified off-shore supply vessels: USNS Arrowhead (T-AGSE 4), USNS Eagleview (T-AGSE 3), USNS Westwind (T-AGSE 2), and USNS Black Powder (T-AGSE 1).


Omni2Max, La Mesa, California, $8,489,275, for an offshore supply vessel, Ocean Valor, to support logistics experimentation for fuel, stores, passengers, and ordnance delivery from small commercial platforms.


Crowley Government Services, Jacksonville, Florida, $18,400,000, for operation and maintenance of government-owned Maritime Prepositioning Force vessels: USNS Bobo (T-AK 3008), USNS Button (T-AK 3012), USNS Lopez (T-AK 3010), USNS Lummus (T-AK 3011), USNS Stockham (T-AK 3017), USNS Williams (T-AK 3009).




Lockheed Martin, Manassas, Virginia, $79,022,995, for Navy engineering design, development, and supporting material. Work in Manassas, Virginia (65%); Clearwater, Florida (32%); Syracuse, New York (2%); and Marion, Florida (1%).


Austal USA, Mobile, Alabama, $91,535,551, for design and construction of three Landing Craft Utility (LCU) 1700 class craft. Work in Mobile, Alabama (72%); Harahan, Louisiana (5%); Shoreline, Washington (4%); Semmes, Alabama (3%); Peoria, Illinois (2%); Houma, Louisiana (2%); Mandeville, Louisiana (2%), and other locations below 1% (collectively 10%).


Marine Group Boat Works, San Diego, California, $9,351,700, for tow and dismantlement of 3 ships (mine countermeasures class) in San Diego, California, re: SEA21 Inactive Ships.


Silver Ships, Theodore, Alabama, $16,352,650, for 11-meter Surface Support Craft (10) and Coast Guard Special Purpose Craft Law Enforcement Generation II (26).


Gunderson Marine LLC, Portland, Oregon, $33,350,000, for detail design and build of a Mobile Ship Target craft.


Saab, Syracuse, New York, $10,673,880, for an additional multi-mode radar. Work in Gothenburg, Sweden (62%), and Syracuse, New York (38%).




The MIL Corp., Bowie, Maryland, $224,378,154, for engineering, technical, and program management services and associated supplies in support of cyber warfare requirements and operations for NAWCAD Digital Analytics Infrastructure and Technology Advancement Group, and the Cyber Warfare Department. Work at Patuxent River, Maryland (60%), and locations determined at the task order level (40%).


Creare LLC, Hanover, New Hampshire, $8,804,206 for helmets, components, and accessories for Navy maintainers. Also associated program management, systems engineering, and verification and logistics support for Navy. Work in Salem, Oregon (39%); Carpentersville, Illinois (25%); Lebanon (18%) and Hanover (16%), New Hampshire; Hillsboro, Oregon (1%); Ottawa, Ohio (1%).




Government and Industrial Supply, Pulaski, Tennessee; Gramberg Machine Inc., Oxnard, California; Pacific IC Source, Yucaipa, California; Pacon Manufacturing, Livermore, California, $20,000,000, for electronic components, mechanical hardware components, and fabrication re: production and modification of electronic warfare and electronic attack communication jamming airborne and ground systems. Work in Pulaski, Tennessee (25%); Oxnard (25%), Yucaipa (25%), and Livermore (25%, California for NAWCWD Joint Electronic Attack Compatibility Office.




Professional Systems Associates, Panama City, Florida, $10,000,000, for configuration management professional software (CMPRO), licenses, product maintenance & support, and training. Naval Surface Warfare Center, Panama City Division (NSWC PCD) uses CMPRO for configuration and data management of products, software, and documentation.

Professional Systems Associates, Panama City, Florida, $10,000,000, for CMPRO licenses, product maintenance & support, and training.


JP Logistics & Consulting LLC, Prince George, Virginia, $11,308,450, for HVAC equipment and system maintenance, Naval Surface Warfare Center buildings, Naval Surface Warfare Center Philadelphia.




RF Products Inc., Camden, New Jersey, $35,020,573, for UHF couplers and control power supplies re: shipbuilding and conversion.


Tactical Engineering & Analysis, San Diego, California, $8,546,727, for engineering services re: software support for Command and Control Processor Modernization system.




CCS Lintech JV LLC, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, $50,000,000, for services “essential” for engineering, implementation, operations, and maintenance of Raven Rock Mountain Complex (RRMC) IT systems: virtual desktop infrastructure, joint consolidated server room, audio visual conference room, network, and security camera systems. Some work at locations in National Capital Region.


Clarity Innovations, Clearwater, Florida, $14,934,085, for Cloud One Continuous Integration and Continuous Deployment: a “collection of existing quality-of-life requirements to simplify and accelerate cloud adoption.”




Computer World Services, Falls Church, Virginia, $213,300,000 to operate Air Force Information Network for the 690th Cyberspace Operations Group at Peterson Space Force Base, Colorado; Langley AFB, Virginia; Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio; and Joint Base San Antonio, Texas.




Suffolk Construction Co., Boston, Massachusetts, $23,399,733, for construction of a new computer room in Boston, Massachusetts.




Peraton, Herndon, Virginia, $28,546,453, to gather, analyze and format data for Army Analytics Group. Work in Monterey, California.


SiteMaster Inc., Tulsa, Oklahoma; GrayDS Inc., Scottsdale, Arizona; Shape Construction Inc., Poulsbo, Washington; HICAPS Inc., Greensboro, North Carolina; International Towers LLC, St. Ignatius, Montana, $99,000,000 for maintenance and repair of communication facilities at naval installations worldwide.


BAE Systems, Fort Wayne, Indiana, $64,786,234, for radios (AN/ARC-231, -231A, -164A, and MXF-4058, -4059, -4027, -4027, -4032) and associated spare parts and training.


Viasat, Carlsbad, California, $57,451,770, for production of VM300-M cards. Work in San Diego, California.


Cherokee Strategic Solutions, Catoosa, Oklahoma, $9,999,999, for maintenance and work orders on telecommunications network at Sheppard AFB, Texas.


RTX (Collins), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $32,322,304, for manpack radios (164), blade radios (246), power amplifiers (164), and items for upgrading the Remote Secure Voice System, part of Control and Reporting Center systems, NAWCAD, Webster Outlying Field, Special Communications Mission Solutions Division.


RTX (Collins), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $280,444,867, for AN/ARC-210(v) radios (8,490) and equipment and support for installation in over 400 airborne, seaborne, and land based (mobile and fixed) platforms for military, Coast Guard, other DOD agencies, and FMS.


Rohde & Schwarz USA Inc., Columbia, Maryland, $62,202,863, for modern high frequency radio transceivers and associated hardware and software (production, integration support, production training support, and life cycle support).


Lite Coms LLC, Victor, New York, $500,000,000, for Marine Corps Wideband Satellite Communication-Light and -Heavy (MCWS-L/H) test systems, and developmental testing and logistics.


Long Wave Inc., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, $112,600,000 for maintenance and installation of high power, high frequency antenna (for the High Frequency Global Communications System) and subsystems. Work at Joint Base Andrews (Davidsonville and Brandywine), Maryland; Ascension Island Auxiliary Field; RAF Croughton; Diego Garcia; Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska; Guam (Barrigada and Finegayan), Hawaii (Lualualei and Wahiawa); Lajes (Cinco Picos and Villa Nova); Offutt AFB (Elkhorn and Scribner), Nebraska; Puerto Rico (Isabella and Salinas); NAS Sigonella, Italy; West Coast (Dixon and Lincoln); and Yokota Air Base (Tokorozawa and Owada).


MISSILE DEFENSE AGENCY (MDA) – D.C. pulled out of the Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty in 2002. This paved the way for the establishment of MDA and allowed the U.S. war industry to develop, market, and sell “ballistic missile defense” products.


Concordia Technologies, Huntsville, Alabama, $18,884,365, to develop a way for Missile Defense Agency “to anticipate future threat tactics and develop epoch relevant advanced targets” by utilizing high-performance computing coupled with “the ability to examine the solution space in a holistic manner that accommodates the inevitable uncertainties in available data.”


AEGISAEGIS 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 integrates the SPY-1 radar, the MK 41 vertical launching system (VLS) for missiles, the Raytheon missile (SM-3), and the ship's command and control system. 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 allied governments.


Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $7,546,645, for AEGIS modernization, DDG new construction, and frigate new construction production requirements.

Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $67,811,401, for integration and test of AEGIS. Overseas work (10%) is in Devesulu, Romania, and Redzikowo, Poland.

Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $21,550,469, for capability package development and fielding, system integration and fielding, and in-service sustainment in support of current configurations of AEGIS.


Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $11,400,000 for electronic equipment fluid coolers for U.S. (79%) and Australia ($2,400,000; 21%). Work in Moorestown, New Jersey (97%), and Clearwater, Florida (3%).

Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $23,287,847, for systems engineering and software integration for Integrated Combat System across Navy and Coast Guard surface fleet. Work in Moorestown (41%) and Mount Laurel (4%), New Jersey; Columbia (30%) and College Park (5%), Maryland; Norfolk (7%); Wallops Island (1%), Arlington (1%), and Herndon (1%), Virginia; Middletown, Rhode Island (6%); Huntsville, Alabama (3%); San Diego, California (1%).

Lockheed Martin, Moorestown, New Jersey, $9,640,736, for Warhead Data Receiver Cabinet SEMCO diminishing manufacturing source parts for U.S. Navy (92%); and Australia (8%). Work in Vista, California.


Communication & Power Industries (Econco division), Woodland, California, $28,152,432, for repair of single switch tubes and double duty switch tubes (components of AN/SPY radar) in support of AEGIS.

RTX, Marlborough, Massachusetts, $9,897,098, for spares for AN/SPY-6(V) radar. Work in Sykesville, Maryland (32%); Chelmsford (19%) and Andover (10%), Massachusetts; Scottsdale, Arizona (10%); locations across the U.S., each less than 1% (29%).


General Electric Aviation, Grand Rapids, Michigan, $8,522,008, for network security administrator certification of T-CORE GEN3 3U Virtual Path Cross-Connect Circuit Card Assembly software and hardware. The circuit card assembly is of a modified AEGIS system.




Lockheed Martin, Titusville, Florida, $1,200,310,015, for Trident II submarine-launched nuclear weapon production and deployed systems support. Involves a sale to the UK. Work in Titusville, Florida (22.5%); Magna, Utah (18.8%); Denver, Colorado (14.7%); Kings Bay, Georgia (11.3%); Bangor, Washington (9.1%); Sunnyvale, California (4.8%); Camden, Arkansas (3.8%); Valley Forge, Pennsylvania (3.3%); locations (less than 1.0% each, 11.7% total).

Lockheed Martin, Titusville, Florida, $9,736,000 (max.), for long lead material and the labor, planning, and scheduling to support fiscal 2024 Trident II nuclear weapon production. Also involves a sale to the UK.


L3Harris, Anaheim, California, $36,562,287, for Flight Test Instrumentation systems support for Lockheed Martin Trident II nuclear weapon. Involves FMS to the UK ($1,096,606). Work in Anaheim, California (56%); Cape Canaveral, Florida (30%); Kings Bay, Georgia (2%); D.C (7%); Silverdale and (1%) Bremerton (1%), Washington; Barrow-in-Furness, UK (3%).


BAE Systems, Rockville, Maryland, $23,548,881, for logistics engineering and integration support on Trident II nuclear weaponry and the Submarine Submersible Guided Missile Attack Weapon System. Involves a sale to the UK. Work in Kings Bay, Georgia (40.1%); Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania (35.2%); Rockville, Maryland (17.3%); Bremerton, Washington (1.7%); other locations (5.7% total). UK funding $3,051,000.

BAE Systems, Rockville, Maryland, $66,974,244, for ongoing support of Trident II nuclear weaponry, the Attack Weapon System program, and the Nuclear Weapon Security program. Also involves some FMS (UK). Work in Rockville, Maryland (58.2%); D.C. (23.8%); Saint Marys, Georgia (3.3%); Cape Canaveral, Florida (2.3%); Rochester, UK (1.7%); Bremerton, Washington (1.3%); Portsmouth, Virginia (1.0%); other locations (less than 1% each, 8.4% total).


Draper Lab, Cambridge, Massachusetts, $2,183,965,410, for technical and engineering support to maintain & sustain Mark 6 Guidance Subsystem (used on Trident II nuclear weaponry), and R&D of Mark 7 Guidance Subsystem, ship integration, and reentry subsystem. Involves some FMS (UK). Work in Cambridge (80%) and Pittsfield (5%), Massachusetts; D.C., (1%); Odon, Indiana (2%); Huntsville, Alabama (1%); Cape Canaveral, Florida (5%); St. Petersburg, Florida (2%); other locs (less than 1.0% each, 4% total).

Draper Lab, Cambridge, Massachusetts, $10,188,553, for ongoing technical and engineering services to maintain the Trident II’s MK 6 guidance subsystem. Also, R&D of concepts and technologies for follow-on life extension.


Systems Planning and Analysis Inc., Alexandria, Virginia, $15,536,922, for support services in Alexandria, Virginia (86%), and D.C. (14%) for the Lockheed Martin Trident II nuclear weapon.


EaglePicher Technologies, Joplin, Missouri, $7,589,145, for continued work on MK12A Power Supply for Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center, Hill AFB.


Lockheed Martin, King of Prussia, Pennsylvania, $9,980,000, for technology maturation and risk reduction R&D on Reentry Vehicle (Mk 21A) for Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center, Hill AFB, Utah.

Lockheed Martin, King of Prussia, Pennsylvania, $9,200,000 (brining contract at $277,295,741), for technology maturation and risk reduction for Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center, Hill AFB.



Lockheed Martin, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $45,000,000, to repair Weapon System Control Console (WSCC) line replaceable units (18), regarding Boeing “Minuteman III” land-based nuclear weapons.


General Dynamics, Taunton, Massachusetts, $226,522,000, for area alerting and UHF line of sight communications to aircraft at fixed sites and dispersed locations. This tech—Global Aircrew Strategic Network Terminal (ASNT) Increment 2, block 1—is for nuclear bomber command and control.


HYPERSONICS – A relatively new business sector of war, hypersonics are missiles & aircraft that are marketed as being able to fly 5X the speed of sound or faster.


BAE Systems, Merrimack, New Hampshire, $7,805,806 (brings contract to $16,793,497), for continued work on DARPA’s Tactical Boost Glide program. Work in Merrimack, New Hampshire (94%), and Cambridge, Massachusetts (6%).


Boeing, Huntsville, Alabama, $70,554,525, for phase 2 the Glide Breaker program. Work in Huntsville, Alabama (36%); Seal Beach, California (21%); St. Louis, Missouri (18%); Elkton, Maryland (14%); Buffalo, New York (4%); Gardner, Massachusetts (3%); College Station, Texas (2%); West Lafayette, Indiana (1%); and Minneapolis, Minnesota (1%). Boilerplate coverage of Glide Breaker here.


Lockheed Martin, Huntsville, Alabama, $104,698,553, for ground support equipment for Long-Range Hypersonic Weapon.


Northrop Grumman, Elkton, Maryland, $9,800,000, for developing and demonstrating the use of additive manufacturing to create test facility components and test articles. This work on Hypersonic Aerothermal and Propulsion Clean-Air Testbed is at Ronkonkoma, New York, and DOD test facilities.


3D Systems Corp., Rock Hill, South Carolina, $10,758,261, for developing additive manufacturing print capabilities for hypersonics. Work at Rock Hill, South Carolina, and San Diego, California, for AFRL. Project is called Large-format Metal 3D Printer Advanced Technology Demonstrator (GEN-II DMP-1000).


Stratolaunch LLC, Mojave, California, $12,240,077, for integration and flight testing on the Talon-A Hypersonic Testbed, Vandenberg Space Force Base, California. Later corrected to be awarded on 28 Sep 2023.




BAE Systems, Kingsport, Tennessee, $11,272,767, for process improvements at Holston Army Ammunition Plant, Kingsport, Tennessee.

BAE Systems, Kingsport, Tennessee, $42,400,610, for explosives. Work in Kingsport, Tennessee.

BAE Systems, Kingsport, Tennessee, $7,568,024, to commission the acetic acid and anhydride process facility at Holston Army Ammunition Plant in Kingsport, Tennessee.


BAE Systems, Radford, Virginia, $12,316,284 to stabilize, repair, and overhaul equipment and infrastructure at Radford Army Ammunition Plant in Radford, Virginia.

BAE Systems, Radford, Virginia, $49,241,529, for energy conservation and steam distribution rehabilitation / repair in Radford, Virginia.


RTX, Tucson, Arizona, $38,891,067, for components for Booster Thrust Actuation System, Grimlock Obsolescence, and Independent Flight Termination System Kits re: Standard Missile-6 (SM-6) production.

RTX, Tucson, Arizona, $74,807,572, for Standard Missiles-2 and -6 (SM-2 and SM-6) engineering and technical support. Some FMS to Canada $2,304,525 (26%); Australia $2,304,525 (26%); Japan $945,706 (11%); and Denmark $352,500 (4%).

RTX, Tucson, Arizona, $85,663,955, for Standard Missile repair and maintenance and some spares. Work in Tucson, Arizona (50%); Middletown, Connecticut (13%); East Camden, Arkansas (6%); Joplin, Missouri (5%); Chandler, Arizona (3%); Wolverhampton, West Midlands, UK (3%); Anaheim, California (2%); Peabody, Massachusetts (1%); Fort Worth, Texas (1%); Camden, Arkansas (1%); locations across U.S., each less than 1% (15%).


RTX, Tucson, Arizona, $80,300,000, for tooling, equipment, and associated support to increase AIM-9X missile production capacity for Navy. Work in St. Albans, Vermont (18.1%); Simsbury, Connecticut (16.2%); Keyser, West Virginia (10.3%); Tucson, Arizona (9.7%); Murrieta, California (8.1%); St. Petersburg, Florida (5.5%); Midland, Ontario, Canada (4.2%); Anniston, Alabama (4.2%); Vancouver, Washington (4.2%); El Cajon, California (4.2%); Niles, Illinois (4%); Heilbronn, Germany (3.1%); Goleta, California (3.1%); Logan, Utah (1.9%); Anaheim, California (1%); Lexington, Kentucky (1%); and various locations within the continental U.S. (1.2%).


RTX, Tucson, Arizona, $74,800,000, for additional tooling, equipment, and labor to increase AIM-9X missile production to 2,500 for USA and allies. Work in St. Albans, Vermont (18.1%); Simsbury, Connecticut (16.2%); Keyser, West Virginia (10.3%); Tucson, Arizona (9.7%); Murrieta, California (8.1%); St. Petersburg, Florida (5.5%); Midland, Ontario, Canada (4.2%); Anniston, Alabama (4.2%); Vancouver, Washington (4.2%); El Cajon, California (4.2%); Niles, Illinois (4%); Heilbronn, Germany (3.1%); Goleta, California (3.1%); Logan, Utah (1.9%); Anaheim, California (1%); Lexington, Kentucky (1%); and various locations within the continental U.S. (1.2%).


Lockheed Martin, Grand Prairie, Texas, $29,976,823, for field and depot level technical and maintenance support services. Work in Dallas, Texas; Budd Lake, New Jersey; Palm Bay, Florida; Chambersburg, California; Whippany, New Jersey; Brownsboro, Alabama; York, Pennsylvania; Boca Raton, Florida; Hauppauge, New York; Irving, Texas; Jackson, Mississippi; and Fort Worth, Texas.


Lockheed Martin, Grand Prairie, Texas, $67,532,289.99, for Precision Strike Missile Early Operational Capability, lot 3.


Northrop Grumman, Rocket Center, West Virginia, $92,000,000 for Hard Target Void Sensing Fuze (FMU-167/B).


American Ordnance, Middletown, Iowa, $8,373,449, for packaging, crating, handling and disposing of insensitive munition explosives.


Armtec, Coachella, California, $691,628,515, for artillery charge systems and combustible case assemblies.


Day & Zimmermann “Lonestar LLC”, Texarkana, Texas, $32,316,536, for percussion primers (M28B2).


Sauer Construction, Jacksonville, Florida, $45,078,384, for construction of earth-covered, high-explosive magazines (up to 5) and demolition of up to 16. Work in Yorktown, Virginia.


Solvus Global LLC, Worcester, Massachusetts, $15,000,000, for R&D into the repair and restoration of long-range precision cannon tubes.


CCI Capco (d.b.a. Valor Tactical Innovation), Grand Junction, Colorado, $27,779,659, for bomb stabilizer unit assembly.


Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $16,277,740 (brings contract to $1,283,629,028), for performance extension, Air-Launched Rapid Response Weapon.
Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $16,754,115 (brings contract to $1,108,135,410),
for Joint Air to Surface Standoff Missiles (JASSM).

Lockheed Martin, Orlando, Florida, $22,253,484, for an air-to-ground missile system. Involves some FMS (Australia, Czech Republic, France, India, South Korea, Spain).


Lockheed Martin (Sippican), Liverpool, New York, $14,123,376 to repair test equipment for Stinger (M934E6 and M934E7) fuze / warhead body assemblies. Work locations and funding will be determined with each order.

Lockheed Martin, Grand Prairie, Texas, $311,979,039 ceiling, for Stinger missile upgrades and replacement. Other Transaction Authority (OTA) agreements.

RTX, Tucson, Arizona, $418,339,008 ceiling, for Stinger missile upgrades and replacement.


Linquest Corp., Los Angeles, California, $10,000,000, for ground test range evaluation and improvement plan for AFRL Munitions Directorate (AFRL/RW), Eglin AFB, Florida.


Boeing, St. Louis, Missouri, $10,162,000, for Advanced Harpoon Weapon Control Systems (2) for mobile Harpoon Coastal Defense Cruise Missile (HCDCM). Also, spares for fielded HCDCM. Work in St. Louis, Missouri (50%); Lititz, Pennsylvania (37.3%); Stillwater, Oklahoma (7.3%); Huntsville, Alabama (1.7%); locations within continental U. S. (3.61%). Some Building Partner Capacity funds allocated.


Doyon Technical Services, Federal Way, Washington, $12,729,371, to build a munitions maintenance and administration facility at Hill AFB, Utah.


Sea Box Inc., Cinnaminson, New Jersey, $45,000,000, for side-opening 20-foot International Maritime Dangerous Goods ISO commercial containers (to transport Air Force munitions worldwide).


Integrated Solutions for Systems, Huntsville, Alabama, $10,577,166, for the Selectable Armaments Facility Environment (SAFE).


Kokolakis Contracting, Tarpon Springs, Florida, $23,840,198, for a new automated paint booth and oven at Watervliet Arsenal, New York.


Aerostar SES, Oak Ridge, Tennessee; EA Engineering, Science and Technology Inc. PBC, Hunt Valley, Maryland; ERRG-Stell JV, Martinez, California; and Hltli JV LLC, Maxton, North Carolina, $49,900,000, for munitions support for the Air Force, via USACE, Sacramento, California.


ORDNANCE – 155 mm


Day & Zimmermann “Lonestar LLC”, Texarkana, Texas, $966,745,000 for 155 mm Modular Artillery Charge System M231/M232-series combustible cartridge cases (manufacture, assemble, inspect, package, and deliver).


General Dynamics, St. Petersburg, Florida, and Nammo Perry, Perry, Florida, $488,656,334, for 155 mm M119A2 propelling bag charges.


General Dynamics, Niceville, Florida, and American Ordnance LLC, Middletown, Iowa, $974,359,955, for 155 mm M1128 load, assemble and pack requirements.

General Dynamics, Niceville, Florida, and American Ordnance LLC, Middletown, Iowa, $430,416,975, for Modular Artillery Charge Systems (pdf), propellant for 155 mm howitzers (artillery).




QinetiQ, Lorton, Virginia, $84,000,000, for first article testing and production of next-generation advanced bomb suits.




Northrop Grumman, Linthicum Heights, Maryland, $513,035,458, for an additional fourteen Ground/Air Task Oriented Radar (G/ATOR). Work at Linthicum Heights, Maryland (35%); East Syracuse, New York (19%); Stafford Springs, Connecticut (6%); Tulsa, Oklahoma (4%); Hampstead, Maryland (3%); Santa Clarita, California (3%); Rochester, New York (2%); Atlanta, Georgia (2%); San Diego, California (2%); various locs at 1% each (24%).


SRCTec LLC, Syracuse, New York, $99,953,785 for counter-mortar radar (AN/TPQ-50) exportable systems, spares and repair parts.


Consortium Management Group Inc., D.C. (with Leidos’ Dynetics), $32,141,192, Huntsville, Alabama, for Medium Range Air Defense Radar prototype systems (4) and to sustain existing Marine Expeditionary Long Range Persistent Sensor test assets, spares, and training. Provides manufacturing management, engineering, and support (program management, test and evaluation, and logistics). Work at Huntsville, Alabama (95%), and Arlington, Virginia (5%). Some “America's Mid-Band Initiative Team Spectrum 5G” (AMBIT/5G) funds allocated.


Leidos’ Dynetics, Huntsville, Alabama, $8,778,846, for hardware and technical support for the Long-Range Persistent Surveillance System.




General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $23,416,271, for items used in Army vehicles (Abrams tanks, Stryker vehicles, Light Armored Vehicle, Cougar, Buffalo, and RG-31). Work in Florida (likely Tallahassee).

General Dynamics, Sterling Heights, Michigan, $31,993,538, for Abrams systems technical support.


Allison Transmission Inc., Indianapolis, Indiana, $83,355,215 for production support of Abrams transmissions and system support. Some FMS (Australia, Poland, and Taiwan).


Oshkosh Defense LLC, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $12,000,000, for product verification testing, procurement of long-lead material for a cab tilt engineering change, and tires.

OshKosh Defense LLC, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $12,351,101, for trucks (M1078A2, M1083, and M1087A2) and trailers (M1095).

OshKosh Defense LLC, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $13,389,330, for protection kits for Medium Tactical Vehicle.

Oshkosh Defense LLC, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $17,599,111, for Joint Light Tactical Vehicle spare parts.

Oshkosh Defense LLC, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $31,139,423, for Joint Light Tactical Vehicles.

Oshkosh Defense LLC, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, maximum $14,276,250, for pneumatic tire wheels for Army.


Oshkosh Defense LLC, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, $39,604,838, for Remotely Operated Ground Unit for Expeditionary (ROGUE) Fires carriers. Work in Alexandria, Virginia (18%); Gaithersburg, Maryland (15%); and Oshkosh, Wisconsin (67%).


BAE Systems, San Jose, California, $19,909,162, for cyber updates and integration re: land vehicles.


BAE Systems, York, Pennsylvania, $12,005,812, to “prevent a production break between the current Bradley production and the follow-on Bradley production contract.”


BAE Systems, York, Pennsylvania, $128,730,498, to produce M2A4 and M7A4 vehicles.

BAE Systems, York, Pennsylvania, $288,246,807, for production of M2A4 and M7A4 vehicles from legacy source variants.


BAE Systems, York, Pennsylvania, $74,569,000 for M88A2 recovery vehicles and authorized stockage list spares.


RENK America, Muskegon, Michigan, $37,878,247, for Armored Multi-Purpose Vehicle and Bradley Fighting Vehicle System transmissions and ancillary hardware.


Caterpillar Inc., Peoria, Illinois ($255,000,000), was added to the 22 July 2022 contract for material handling equipment, issued against solicitation SPE8EC-21-R-0001.


Marvin Land Systems, Inglewood, California, $104,481,720, for auxiliary power units with containers re: Army land vehicles.


Taylor Defense Products LLC, Louisville, Mississippi, $96,851,697, for modernization of Rough Terrain Container Handler.


DRS Network and Imaging Systems LLC, Melbourne, Florida, $46,590,367, for cleaning, inspection, testing, and repair services.


DRS Sustainment Systems, Bridgeton, Missouri, $46,407,842, for early entry fluid distribution systems.


SSI Technology Inc., Sterling Heights, Michigan, $8,515,000, for interface ground kits.




Geissele Automatics, North Wales, Pennsylvania, $29,263,029, for a new sniper support weapon, designated marksman, rifle. Improves rifle “lethality, reliability and performance” when suppressed and shooting people 50-1,500 meters away.


American Rheinmetall Munitions, Stafford, Virginia, $25,132,126, for the MK 1 MOD 0 practice grenade fuze and body. Work in Trittau, Germany.


Northrop Grumman, Plymouth, Minnesota, $10,571,631, for 7.62mm automatic guns (Mk52 MOD 0) and spares. Work in Grantsburg, Wisconsin (48%); Mesa, Arizona (39%); Tempe, Arizona (7%); and Camarillo, California (6%).




Propper International Inc., Cabo Rojo, Puerto Rico, $45,000,000, for Modular Lightweight Load-carrying Equipment (MOLLE) Close Combat Rifleman Sets and MOLLE Close Combat Automatic Weapon Sets.

Propper International Inc., Cabo Rojo, Puerto Rico, $77,227,290, for the 3 season sleep system and components. Performance in Nevada and Washington.


Airborne Systems North America of California, Santa Ana, California, $40,000,000 for parachutes for the Army.


HDT Expeditionary Systems, Solon, Ohio, $52,013,604, for the Improved Army Space Heater Type II.


HWI Gear Inc., Denver, Colorado, $67,807,764, for advanced combat gloves. Performance in Massachusetts for Army.


Kokatat Inc., Arcata, California, $20,751,694 for personal protective ensemble suits.


Tucker Sno-Cat Corp., Medford, Oregon ($86,000,000), was added to the 29 July 2022 contract for agricultural equipment.


HPI Federal LLC, D.C., $13,033,947 for computers and docking stations at Joint Base Andrews, Maryland, for Army National Guard.


Mesotech International Inc., Rancho Cordova, California, $31,264,919, for sustainment and maintenance of fielded fixed-based weather systems, and acquisition & installation of systems at new sites.




BAE Systems, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $319,000,000 (max.) for Army MPE-M Cards (DAPS and MAPS) and incidental software updates.




Burns Technologies LLC, Orlando, Florida, $10,000,000, for Multi-Functional Lidar technology.


Compound Eye Inc., Redwood City, California, $15,000,000, for the Visual Inertial Distributed Aperture System (VIDAS).




Booz Allen Hamilton, McLean, Virginia, $10,955,171, for training support at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.

Northrop Grumman, Mclean, Virginia, $68,482,308, for exercise, training, and logistics support at Fort Leavenworth.


James H. Maloy Inc., Loudonville, New York, $9,138,086, for dock repair in West Point, New York.

E.W. Howell Co., Plainview, New York, $42,621,837, for renovation and construction projects, West Point, New York.


SAIC, Reston, Virginia, $9,149,445, for full life-cycle support for high-fidelity aviation system simulators.


Kongsberg, Groton, Connecticut, $9,922,264, to modernize and expand simulators. (This corporation is known for its CROWS product.)


Valiant Global Defense Services, San Diego, California, $92,756,637, for readiness training support at Fort Johnson, Louisiana.


Valkos Corp., San Antonio, Florida, $20,415,167, for logistics expertise and training at Fort Liberty, North Carolina. Corrected (21 Sep 2023) to be awarded on 20 Sep 2023.


CALIBRE Systems, Alexandria, Virginia, $35,746,328, for training DOD personnel.


M1 Support Services, Denton, Texas, $12,744,648, for trainer maintenance at Sheppard AFB, Texas, and NAS Pensacola, Florida.


Northrop Grumman, San Diego, California, $7,836,907, for a 3D model of the fuselage assembly and nose installation assemblies for the Subsonic Aerial Target (BQM-34S) for Navy. Work in San Diego (85%) and Los Angeles (2%), California; Melbourne, Florida (7%); Bethpage, New York (6%).

Systems Application and Technologies Inc., Oxnard, California, $14,965,682, for continued maintenance on aerial targets and seaborne assets. Work in Port Hueneme (57%), Point Mugu (35%), Ridgecrest (2%), Lompoc (1%), California; Las Cruces, New Mexico (2%); Salt Lake City, Utah (1%); Kauai, Hawaii (1%); and Hebrides, Scotland (1%).


Northrop Grumman, St. Augustine, Florida, $14,950,000, for post-production engineering and logistics support of F-5F/N aircraft.


RTX (Collins), Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $12,474,763 for 182 operational data-recording devices (DRD), 23 maintenance DRD, 9 mission operator consoles, spares, and installation of FRP I subsystems, patches, updates, and “producibility improvements” for Navy Tactical Combat Training System II program. Work at Cedar Rapids, Iowa (55%); Lemoore, California (15%); Richardson, Texas (15%); Patuxent River, Maryland (10%); Fallon, Nevada (5%).


BetterUp Inc., San Francisco, California, $99,000,000 for support of Air Force leadership coaching. Later corrected to be awarded on 27 Sep 2023.


HTX Labs LLC., Houston, Texas, $90,000,000 for virtual reality content creation, training, and assessment tools; and rapid content creation, playback, and analytics. Work at Sheppard AFB, Texas.

Enduvo LLC, Peoria, Illinois, $9,900,000, for virtual reality content creation, playback, and analytics for Air Force.


Martin-Baker Aircraft Co., Higher Denham, Middlesex, UK, $45,000,000 for ejection seats (Mk US16T), support equipment, training, and seat installation, for T-38A and T-38B aircraft.




Evergreen Fire Alarms, Tacoma, Washington, $53,130,899, for hardware and software for intrusion detection systems.


Leidos, Reston, Virginia, $14,704,645, for engineering and integration services. Later corrected to be awarded 28 Sep 2023.




Leidos, Reston, Virginia, $32,835,105, for support services at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Blue Grass Chemical Agent Destruction Pilot Plant, Pueblo Chemical Agent Destruction Pilot Plant, and the Anniston Field Office. Work in Reston.


Teledyne FLIR, Stillwater, Oklahoma, $21,700,559, for R400 and R425 IdentiFINDER systems, accessories, and maintenance, calibration and repair support. Work in Oak Ridge, Tennessee.




American Apparel Inc., Selma, Alabama, $20,293,213, for coats for Army and Air Force.

Peckham Vocational Industries, Lansing, Michigan, $38,471,600, for fleece cold weather jackets (GEN III) for Army and Air Force.

ROICOM USA LLC, El Paso, Texas, maximum $34,145,064, for men’s service uniform all-weather coats for Army.


Federal Prison Industries (UNICOR), D.C., $15,507,824, for maternity coats and slacks for Army and Air Force. Performance in Illinois and Mississippi.

Federal Prison Industries (UNICOR), D.C., maximum $7,510,601, for trousers for Army. Performance in South Carolina.


Belleville Shoe Manufacturing Co., Belleville, Illinois, $7,816,274, for temperate weather combat boots for Army. Performance in Arkansas and Missouri.




Ahntech Inc., Los Altos, California, $9,000,000 for maintenance at elementary and secondary schools for USACE, Norfolk, Virginia.


Brackish Consulting, Jamestown, Rhode Island, $36,010,756, for “subject matter expert” and academic program support to the Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island.




American States Utility Services, San Dimas, California, $45,000,000, for water and wastewater utility services at Joint Base Cape Cod.


American Water Operations & Maintenance, Camden, New Jersey, $19,520,592, for the ownership, operation and maintenance of water and wastewater utility systems, Hill Air Force Base, Utah.


Entergy Louisiana, Jefferson, Louisiana, $16,224,803, for operation & maintenance of electric utility system, Fort Johnson, Louisiana. 


Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative, Wewahitchka, Florida, $16,581,850, for electric and water utility systems at Tyndall AFB, Florida. Inflationary adjustment.


Logical Systems LLC, Memphis, Tennessee, $30,000,000, for supervisory control and data acquisition upgrades within the Southwestern Power Administration Region.




JLL-RER Solutions LLC, D.C., $61,606,405, for visual inspections of privatized family housing, privatized unaccompanied housing, government-owned family housing and leased housing. Estimated completion 24 Sep 2028.

Significance Inc., Annapolis, Maryland, $20,000,000, for professional services re: property management and financial management systems. Work throughout NAVFAC, including overseas.


4K Global - ACC JV LLC, Augusta, Georgia, $19,173,486, for barracks renovations at Fort Gordon, Georgia.

Bristol-EDT JV LLC, Anchorage, Alaska, $19,714,107, to repair a barracks at Fort Stewart, Georgia.


MW Builders Inc., Pflugerville, Texas, $31,777,000, for renovating barracks, Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri.


MW Builders Inc., Pflugerville, Texas, $32,950,000, for repairing and renovating barracks, Fort Riley, Kansas.

The Ross Group Construction Co., Tulsa, Oklahoma, $34,778,160, to repair and renovate a barracks, Fort Sill, Oklahoma.

Guyco Inc., Lampasas, Texas, $123,488,000, for barracks renovations at Fort Cavazos, Texas.


MW Builders Inc., Pflugerville, Texas, $54,882,000, for construction of unaccompanied enlisted housing, Fort Cavazos, Texas.

MW Builders Inc., Pflugerville, Texas, $56,116,000 to design and build unaccompanied enlisted housing, Fort Cavazos, Texas.


Jabez-Absher Small Business JV, Orting, Washington, $41,947,471, for enlisted personnel housing, Joint Base Lewis McChord, Washington.




Health care services (management of provider networks, medical management, enrollment, customer services, and other related requirements) through a managed care plan, the Uniformed Services Family Health Plan. Runs through September 2024. Johns Hopkins Medical Services Corp., Baltimore, Maryland, $497,567,248, to approximately 53,700 eligible uniformed services beneficiaries. Martin’s Point Health Care Inc., Portland, Maine, $428,185,980, to approximately 47,000 eligible uniformed services beneficiaries. PACMED Clinics, Seattle, Washington, $183,547,010, to approximately 21,000 eligible uniformed services beneficiaries. Brighton Marine Inc., Brighton, Maine, $158,739,144, to approximately 14,000 eligible uniformed services beneficiaries. CHRISTUS Health, Irving, Texas, $142,501,235, to approximately 10,000 eligible uniformed services beneficiaries. Saint Vincent’s Catholic Medical Centers, New York, New York, $119,461,328, to approximately 13,000 eligible uniformed services beneficiaries.


OptumHealth Care Solutions, Eden Prairie, Minnesota, $60,000,000, for one year of Global Nurse Advice Line (NAL) support services. Global NAL will also be modified (P00003) to remove all Red Hill support to include Secretarial Designation Program direction (which was previously incorporated under P00001 and P00002). Work at contractor facilities, either in call center(s) or at remote locations.


R&K Enterprise Solutions, Newport News, Virginia, $8,593,946, for health care to Military Health System beneficiaries.


RX Reverse Distributor Inc., Sebastian, Florida;; Return ‘R” US Inc., d.b.a. Pharma Logistics, Libertyville, Illinois; and Devos Ltd., d.b.a. Guaranteed Returns, Holbrook, New York, $22,500,000, for pharmaceutical reverse distribution services. Ordering period end date is 31 March 2026. Later corrected to be issued on 14 Sep 2023.


Buffalo Supply Inc., Lafayette, Colorado, $49,500,000, for medical and surgical supplies and equipment.


LMR Technical Group LLC, Dallas, Texas, $61,379,635, for on-site athletic trainer and strength & conditioning services for Marine Corps at Okinawa [Camp Schwab (7%), Camp Courtney (4%), Camp Foster (2%), Camp Hansen (2%), Camp Kinser (2%), Futenma (2%)]; Iwakuni, Japan (1%); Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii (9%); Quantico, Virginia (1%); Camp Lejeune (22%), Cherry Point (4%), and New River (3%), North Carolina; Beaufort (2%) and Parris Island (2%), South Carolina; NAS Pensacola, Florida (1%); Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri (1%); Fort Sill, Oklahoma (1%); Yuma, Arizona (1%); California [Camp Pendleton (9%), Twentynine Palms (5%), Miramar (5%), Camp Horno (4%), Camp Mateo (4%), Del Mar (3%), San Diego (2%), Bridgeport (1%)].


Valneva USA, Bethesda, Maryland, $48,025,600, for Japanese encephalitis vaccines. Performance in the UK.


BioFire Defense, Salt Lake City, Utah, $18,815,630 for maintenance and support of Next Generation Diagnostic System 1.




Dell, Round Rock, Texas, $20,345,437, for more resources, hardware, and software to expand Enterprise Clinical Imaging Archive (ECIA) infrastructure for Defense Health Agency (DHA), Picture Archiving and Communication System, Program Management Office. Work in USA (San Antonio, Texas; Aurora, Colorado) and Landstuhl, Germany.


Deloitte, Arlington, Virginia, estimated $53,112,614, to continue business and technical functions: configuration management, information assurance, requirements management, contracting and financial services, testing and evaluation services, training support, deployment activities and other business, technical and administrative functions in San Antonio, Texas (some work in Fort Detrick, Maryland, and Falls Church, Virginia) for DHA Program Executive Office Medical Systems, Chief Information Officer.


Four Points Technology LLC, Chantilly, Virginia, $39,639,478, for Intersystems Cache software licenses, subscriptions, and maintenance. Intersystems Cache, a “database management system”, supports DHA’s “ability to store, use, and analyze transactional and historical data concurrently in any form required.” Performance in Falls Church, Virginia.


General Dynamics IT, Falls Church, Virginia, $19,949,698, for continued services in Fort Detrick, Maryland (through 19 March 2024): administrative, program management, training, consultation, facilitation, privatization, financial, and product support to facilitate program coordination, management, policy development, execution, and oversight across all Army Medical Materiel Development Activity advanced development and acquisition.


3M Health Information Systems, Murray, Utah, $31,397,485, for work in Falls Church, Virginia: 3M products support Health Longitudinal Technology Application (AHLTA). Healthcare Data Dictionary (allows for data mapping for healthcare data elements), the Enterprise Master Person Index (a master index for all patients, required for correct patient record mapping), Alert Writer/Wellness Reminders (enable providers to configure reminders for patient-related events), Tuxedo support (enables data from the AHLTA Clinical Workstations, local cache servers, and interface systems to be queued, translated, and processed through to the AHLTA Clinical Data Repository), and MEDCIN files (ensure the latest Current Procedural Terminology and medical coding data is available within AHLTA).




ZOLL Medical Corp., Chelmsford, Massachusetts, $15,579,550, for airworthy suction apparatuses and accessories.

ZOLL Medical Corp., Chelmsford, Massachusetts, $74,673,780, for dual-aeromedical certified ventilators and accessories.


Murtech Inc., Glen Burnie, Maryland, $35,000,000, for lateral flow immunoassay strips.




AECOM-SmithGroup NAVFAC Atlantic Medical JV, Roanoke, Virginia; Rogers, Lovelock & Fritz Inc., Orlando, Florida; Sherlock, Smith & Adams Inc., Montgomery, Alabama, $249,000,000, for design and engineering for medical treatment facilities worldwide.


“GREEN”ING THE MILITARY – You cannot “green” a massive military whose primary purpose, aside from profiting industry, is to utilize fossil fuels (and nuclear-powered submarines and aircraft carriers) to kill, destroy infrastructure, garrison the globe, open countries to US corporate interests, and snoop on citizens of the world. But “greening” looks great to rising military officers and PR-friendly Congress.


Southwest Gas Corp., Las Vegas, Nevada, $88,062,582, for energy conservation measures at Fort Irwin, California. Later corrected to be awarded on 26 Sep 2023.


Dominion Energy South Carolina, Cayce, South Carolina, $27,467,138, for design and construction of electrical distribution upgrades at Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, South Carolina, and for some lighting improvements.


Jacobs (d.b.a. CH2M Hill)/Clark Nexsen Energy Partners JV, Greenwood Village, Colorado, $50,000,000, for architect-engineer and design for energy efficiency utility and energy consuming system projects worldwide.


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


Fossil fuel corporations—BP, Chicago, Illinois ($911,705,990); Valero, San Antonio, Texas ($499,356,499); Marathon Petroleum Co., Findlay, Ohio ($326,272,174); Petro Star, Anchorage, Alaska ($278,711,570); Par Hawaii Refining, Houston, Texas ($218,708,157); Chevron, San Ramon, California ($208,017,555); Phillips 66 Co., Houston, Texas ($127,811,208); U.S. Oil and Refining Co., Tacoma, Washington ($109,308,912); Hermes Consolidated, d.b.a. Wyoming Refining Co., Houston, Texas ($51,167,251); and Sinclair Oil Corp., Salt Lake City, Utah ($49,052,846)—fuel for DLA. Performance in Colorado, Idaho, Montana, New Mexico, Texas, Utah, Wyoming, Alaska, Arizona, California, Hawaii, Nevada, Oregon, and Washington.


RTX (Collins Engine Nozzles), West Des Moines, Iowa, $37,743,196 for J-85 engine fuel nozzles for Air Force.


Nisou LGC JV II, Detroit, Michigan, $15,165,956, to improve fuel cell and corrosion control, Selfridge Air National Guard Base, Michigan.


D7 LLC, d.b.a., Dawson D7, Colorado Springs, Colorado, $14,687,497, to install two new 2,000 kilovolt generators in Tracy, California.

C.E. Niehoff & Co., Evanston, Illinois, $9,939,195, for alternating generators for Army.

Koontz Electric Company, Morrilton, Arkansas, $17,547,745, for generator step-up unit transformer installation, Hendersonville, Tennessee.


Usibelli Coal Mine Inc., Healy, Alaska, $39,055,400, for sub-bituminous coal for Army and Air Force.


Amentum, Chantilly, Virginia; AshBritt Inc., Deerfield Beach, Florida; CDM Constructors Inc., Boston, Massachusetts; OMP Solutions LLC, Cape Canaveral, Florida; PTSI Managed Services, Pasadena, California; Weston Solutions, West Chester, Pennsylvania, $5,000,000,000 (5 years), to plan, coordinate and integrate power-system stabilization in Puerto Rico.




Gannett Fleming Inc., Camp Hill, Pennsylvania, $25,100,000, for traffic engineering services (30 Oct 2023 through 30 Sep 2028) for Military Surface Deployment & Distribution Command, Transportation Engineering Agency.


Carahsoft, Reston, Virginia, $29,026,419, for ServiceNow software licenses, which “will enable the Air Force to fully implement information technology service management capabilities, such as inventory tracking, software licensing, and compliance management across the enterprise” and integrate with Air Force operations, Scott AFB, Illinois.


ENVIRONMENTAL – The U.S. military-industrial complex is the single greatest institutional polluter in the world, emitting carbon emissions, particulates, runoff, exploded & unexploded ordnance, byproducts from the war industry’s manufacturing, nuclear waste, and nuclear fallout from tests in Nevada. The Pentagon hires Corporate America to remediate a fraction of the military’s pollution.


Mark Cerrone Inc., Niagara Falls, New York, $17,553,000, for environmental remediation in Tonawanda, New York.


Warminster Township Municipal Authority, Warminster, Pennsylvania, $11,017,202, for ongoing remediation of Perfluorooctane Sulfonic Acid (PFOS) and Perfluorooctanoic Acid (PFOA) at Warminster drinking wells due to contamination from former Naval Air Warfare Center Warminster, Bucks County, Pennsylvania.


GEO Consultants LLC, Kevil, Kentucky, $9,625,637, for a remedial investigation for per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS), Wright Patterson AFB, Ohio.


CTL Environmental, Farmington Hills, Michigan, $7,798,724, for environmental remediation, Mount Clemens, Michigan.


RGEA-JV, Maryville, Tennessee; GEAR-EnSAFE JV, Longwood, Florida; SAGE-EFS JV, Indianapolis, Indiana; VETS-Tidewater JV, Powell, Ohio; and VRHabilis-KEMRON JV, Knoxville, Tennessee, combined $30,000,000, for environmental services and remedial action at contaminated sites, mostly Naval Station Great Lakes, Illinois (50%), and Naval Support Activity Crane, Indiana (25%).


KRW Construction, Blair, Nebraska, $8,634,785, for excavating and protecting shoreline in Republican City, Nebraska.


Acacia7, Diamond Bar, California; ACS Habitat Management Inc., Oceanside, California; Gulf South Research Corp., Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Sierra JV, Yuma, Arizona; Tierra Data Inc., Escondido, California, $98,500,000, for habitat and invasive species services in California (85%); Arizona (5%); Nevada (5%); Colorado (less than 1%); New Mexico (less than 1%), and Utah (less than 1%).


S.P. Cramer and Associates, Portland, Oregon, $9,433,450, to research, monitor, and evaluate salmon populations in Lowell, Oregon.


Trevet Noreas JV LLC, San Diego, California, $95,000,000, for environmental support in California (94%), Arizona (1%), Nevada (1%), Colorado (1%), New Mexico (1%), Utah (1%), and other locations in the U.S. (1%).


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.


Professional Service Inc., Austin, Texas, $187,261,214 for grounds maintenance and pest control for the Army.


ProSecure LLC, Titusville, Florida, $10,205,145, for security services at installations in NAVFAC Northwest.


Skookum Educational Programs, Bremerton, Washington, $39,710,304, for BOSS at Naval Air Station Whidbey Island, Oak Harbor, Washington; Naval Station Everett, Washington; and other locations within the area.


V2X (d.b.a. Vectrus), Colorado Springs, Colorado, $17,633,557, for maintenance at Sheppard AFB, Texas; Frederick Airfield, Oklahoma; and Sheppard Annex, Lake Texoma, Texas.




PTC Inc., Boston, Massachusetts, $19,989,101, for the Enterprise Supply Chain Analysis Planning and Execution program. Work in Boston, Massachusetts, and Wright Patterson AFB, Ohio.


1st Cargo Inc., Jacksonville, Florida, $28,703,257 for continued transportation of repairable parts in the 48 contiguous states, Hawaii, and Canada for NAVSUP Advanced Traceability and Control Program.


Allen Integrated Solutions, Stafford, Virginia; Advanced Management Solutions Group, Dumfries, Virginia; Cervello Global Corp., Safety Harbor, Florida; Claxton Logistics Services, Stafford, Virginia; Innovative Reasoning, Orlando, Florida; People, Technology & Process LLC, Tampa, Florida; SimIS Inc., Portsmouth, Virginia; Strategic Ventures Consulting Group, Falls Church, Virginia; and Targeted Approach LLC, Alexandria, Virginia, ceiling $99,391,488, for support (technical, analytical, and engineering) to Marine Corps Capabilities Development Directorate.


Amentum, Chantilly, Virginia, $13,020,057, for logistics services for government-owned fixed-wing fleets.


Skookum Educational Programs, Bremerton, Washington, $16,923,318, for supply warehouse operations to include operating a Central Issue Facility, Fort Eustis, Virginia.


ELB Services LLC, Columbus, Georgia, $600,000,000, for continued support of mission planning systems, consisting of UNIX-Mission Planning System, portable flight planning system, joint mission planning system, and joint precision airdrop system. Work worldwide, with Hill AFB, Utah, as the main location. FMS, roughly 12% of the contract, includes Australia, Belgium, Canada, Chile, Denmark, Egypt, France, India, Indonesia, Iraq, Japan, Jordan, South Korea, Morocco, NATO, Netherlands, Norway, Oman, Poland, Portugal, Qatar, Romania, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, Taiwan, Thailand, Turkey, the UAE, and the UK.


Loyal Source Government Services, Orlando, Florida, $11,007,051, for specimen collection, packaging, and on-site management, Joint Base Andrews, Maryland.




David Boland Inc., Titusville, Florida, $19,734,579 for dam landslide remediation in Bassett, Virginia.


W. M. Schlosser Co., Hyattsville, Maryland, $20,777,000, for flocculation and sedimentation improvements at Washington Aqueduct in D.C.


Marinex Construction, Charleston, South Carolina, $13,542,300, for coastal storm risk management, Wrightsville Beach, North Carolina.


Luhr Crosby LLC, Columbia, Indiana, $12,545,000 for dike construction and maintenance in Drummonds, Tennessee.


Kokosing Alberici, Westerville, Ohio, $12,123,879, for building the upstream approach wall at Soo Locks, Sault Saint Marie, Michigan.


Abhe & Svoboda Inc., Jordan, Minnesota, $8,169,000, for gate and monorail painting, Modoc, Illinois.

McMillen Inc., Boise, Idaho, $25,565,000, for main lock lift gate installation and machinery replacement, Alton, Illinois.


Steward Machine Co., Birmingham, Alabama, $9,308,648 to replace tainter gates in New London, Missouri.


BCI Construction USA Inc., Pace, Florida, $7,770,220 for new gates in Johnson, Iowa.

General Contractors Inc. of the Quad Cities, Bettendorf, Iowa, $12,309,703, for a flood risk-management project in Cedar Rapids, Iowa.


Pine Bluff Sand and Gravel Co., White Hall, Arizona, $20,000,000 to repair revetments and dikes for USACE, Vicksburg, Mississippi.


B&K Construction Company, Mandeville, Louisiana, $84,427,775, for maintenance (metal work, painting, fencing) in Laplace, Louisiana.

Onshore Materials LLC, Thibodaux, Louisiana, $59,286,900, for drainage structures and levees in Laplace, Louisiana.

Orion Industrial Construction, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, $8,355,000, for dolphin replacement in New Orleans, Louisiana. Dolphin is a structure, not an animal.

Rigid Constructors LLC, Opelousas, Louisiana, $8,006,000 for jetty repairs in Port Fourchon, Louisiana.

Five S Group, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, $37,910,731, for channel excavation, relocation of fencing, and construction of access roads in Zachary, Louisiana.

Dynamic Group LLC, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, $49,535,999, for hurricane and storm damage risk reduction in Reserve, Louisiana.


McCormick Industrial Abatement Services, Little Rock, Arkansas, $9,490,377, for tainter floodgate repair in Sallisaw, Oklahoma.


Mohawk Valley Materials Inc., Rome, New York, $8,889,835, for channel improvement, Peggy Lake Placement Area, La Porte, Texas.

Redtown Technical Services, Norman, Oklahoma, $20,061,456, for cleaning and a wastewater minimization system in Corpus Christi, Texas.

Flatiron Constructors Inc., Broomfield, Colorado, $94,162,610, for floodwall and levee improvements in Port Arthur, Texas.


Abhe & Svoboda Inc., Jordan, Minnesota, $22,535,910 for gate maintenance in Minnesota City, Minnesota.


McMillen Inc., Boise, Idaho, $20,943,000, for upgrading power and controls for McNary Dam Navlock, Umatilla, Oregon.

Trade West Construction Inc., Mesquite, Nevada, $52,587,200, for jetty repair in Tillamook, Oregon.


Hawaiian Dredging Construction Co., Honolulu, Hawaii, $8,435,045, for a replacement water transmission line at Waiawa, Pearl City, Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Oahu, Hawaii.




Terry Contracting and Materials Inc., Riverhead, New York, $11,140,886, for stormwater runoff repair and maintenance of airfield pavement in Westhampton Beach, New York, for the Army National Guard.


Milani Construction LLC, D.C., $18,084,999, for road widening at Fort Meade, Maryland.


MIG GOV LLC, Virginia Beach, Virginia, $8,130,577, for parking lot improvements, Building X-132, Naval Station Norfolk, Virginia.

Metro Paving Corp., Hyattsville, Maryland, $12,948,469, to repair roads in Arlington, Virginia.


Fussell Co. Contractors, Winnsboro, Louisiana, $25,000,000, for airfield paving at Barksdale AFB, Louisiana.


Geotechnical Construction Inc., Mount Olive, Illinois, $24,000,000 for rehabilitation of parking lots, roadways, camping pads, trails and project facilities for USACE, St. Louis, Missouri.


TLI Construction, Riverside, California, $70,000,000, for paving at Edwards AFB, California, including AFRL at Air Force Plant 42, Palmdale, California.


MAINLAND CONSTRUCTION & REPAIR – East of the Mississippi


FOS Development Corp., Long Island City, New York, $12,658,441, for building renovations, Fort Hamilton, New York.


Hartech Group LLC, Tampa, Florida, $9,250,473, to upgrade Stratasys equipment. Work in Wharton, New Jersey.


Lobar Inc., Dillsburg, Pennsylvania, $28,215,991, to build a shipping and receiving facility in Chambersburg, Pennsylvania.

Mascaro Construction Co., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, $21,893,000, for building renovations in Chambersburg, Pennsylvania.


Belt Built CFM JV, Crofton, Maryland; Doyon Management Systems, Federal Way, Washington; HSU Development Inc., Gaithersburg, Maryland; Kiewit Building Group, Springfield, Virginia; Jade Creek Construction, Herndon, Virginia; SES Civil and Environmental, Oak Ridge, Tennessee; Grunley Construction Co., Rockville, Maryland; HITT Contracting Inc., Falls Church, Virginia; Clark Construction Group Inc., Bethesda, Maryland; RQ Construction, Carlsbad, California; G.M. Hill Engineering Inc., Jacksonville, Florida; and Walsh Federal LLC, Chicago, Illinois, $499,000,000, for construction projects for USACE, Baltimore, Maryland.

Grunley Construction Co., Rockville, Maryland, $42,180,000 to renovate a building in Beltsville, Maryland.


Harkins Builders Inc., Columbia, Maryland, $24,794,229, for a child development center at Joint Base Andrews, Maryland.

Greenland Enterprises, Newport News, Virginia, $23,718,772 to replace a steam boiler, Steam B plant, Naval Support Facility Indian Head, Maryland.

Teya Enterprises LLC, Anchorage, Alaska $40,000,000, to support facilities’ sustainment, restoration, and modernization in Bethesda, Maryland, and other U. S. locations.


StructSure Projects Inc., Kansas City, Missouri, $27,912,215, for replacement of a veterinary treatment facility at Fort Belvoir, Virginia.

Noblis Inc., Reston, Virginia, $12,093,087, for support services for USACE' Humphreys Engineer Center Support Activity (HECSA), Fort Belvoir, Virginia.


Walsh Federal, Chicago, Illinois, $63,723,000, to construct a training support squadron facility in Hampton, Virginia.

Crofton Construction Services Inc., Portsmouth, Virginia; Doyon Project Services, Federal Way, Washington; Ocean Construction Services Inc., Virginia Beach, Virginia; Seaward Marine Corp., Chesapeake, Virginia; and W.F. Magann Corp., Portsmouth, Virginia, $25,000,000, for waterfront projects for Navy in Hampton Roads area of Virginia.

EG DesignBuild, Germantown, Maryland, $12,791,547, to renovate & repair hangar LF-60 at Naval Station Norfolk, Virginia, for HSC-26.

Athena Construction Group, Triangle, Virginia, $8,000,000, for construction at the Pentagon.

Markon Solutions, Falls Church, Virginia, $30,000,000, for construction management at the Pentagon (facility planning, program and project execution, oversight, and building and utility operations).


Baron Communications, Newport News, Virginia, $10,494,756, for electrical maintenance and repair in Virginia: Naval Station Norfolk (73%); Norfolk Naval Shipyard (22%); Naval Weapon Station Yorktown (3%); Naval Air Station Oceana (1%); Joint Expeditionary Base Little Creek-Fort Story (1%); other Hampton Roads locations.


Hensel Phelps Construction Co., Tysons Corner, Virginia; Balfour Beatty, Falls Church, Virginia; Grunley Construction Co., Rockville, Maryland; Clark Construction Group, Bethesda, Maryland; and Consigli Construction Co., D.C., $950,000,000, for large construction projects, primarily in NAVFAC Washington.

Grunley Construction Co., Rockville, Maryland, $129,412,000, for design and build in D.C.


Blue Rock Structures Inc., Pollocksville, North Carolina; Civil Works Contracting LLC, Wilmington, North Carolina; Encon Desbuild JV2 LLC, Landover, Maryland; Futron Inc., Woodbridge, Virginia; Joyce & Associates Inc., Newport, North Carolina; Military & Federal Construction Co., Jacksonville, North Carolina; Rand Enterprises Inc., Newport News, Virginia; Reasor-Asturian JV LLC, Pensacola, Florida; and WB Brawley Co., Wilmington, North Carolina, $75,000,000, for general construction services within the Marine Corps Installations East. Brings maximum dollar value for all nine contracts to $324,000,000. Work at Navy and Marine Corps installations at various locations including, but not limited to, North Carolina (90%), Georgia (3%), South Carolina (3%), Virginia (3%), and other areas of the U.S. (1%).

Messer Construction Co., Raleigh, North Carolina, $15,884,181, for supply support re: construction at Fort Liberty, North Carolina.

Signature Renovations LLC, Capitol Heights, Maryland, was added to the 15 Aug 2023 contract, $249,000,000 (W91247-23-D-9014), for maintenance, repair, and minor construction projects for Fort Liberty, North Carolina.

Walsh Federal, Chicago, Illinois, $117,599,000, for an air traffic control tower and air operations at MCAS Cherry Point, NC.


Bristol Prime Contractors LLC, Anchorage, Alaska; Gideon Contracting LLC, San Antonio, Texas; Mig Gov LLC, Virginia Beach, Virginia; and HSU EGI JV LLC, Gaithersburg, Maryland, $99,000,000, for fire protection construction for USACE, Charleston, South Carolina.


4K Global - ACC JV LLC, Augusta, Georgia, $30,476,598, for renovation of a training area at Fort Gordon, Georgia.

Yerkes SouthInc., Crestview, Florida; CORE Engineering & Construction, Winter Park, Florida; KOMAN Construction LLC, Anchorage, Alaska; U-SMC/DeMaria JV2 LLC, Jacksonville, Florida; CCI Energy and Construction Services, Anchorage, Alaska; and Drace Construction Corp., Gulfport, Mississippi; combined $99,000,000, for construction in NAVFAC Southeast, mostly at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Georgia.

Carlisle Construction LLC, Pine Mountain, Georgia, $50,000,000, for a ceiling increase to the multiple award task order contract, re: construction at Fort Moore (formerly Fort Benning).


Walsh Federal, Chicago, Illinois, $53,875,000, to construct a secure multi-story facility at MacDill AFB, Florida.

Waypoint Contracting Inc., Miami, Florida, $19,734,579 for building a corrosion facility/wash rack hangar in Homestead, Florida, for Air Force Reserve.

Conti Federal Services LLC, Orlando, Florida, $43,924,087, for hangar renovation at Ellsworth AFB, Florida.

Butt Construction Co., Dayton, Ohio, $31,356,900 to build a child development center at Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio.

Messer Construction Co., Dayton, Ohio, $8,412,000, for alteration of a tower building, Dayton, Ohio.

Mike Coates Construction Co., Niles, Ohio, $11,174,390, for main gate construction for the Air Force in Vienna, Ohio.


Butt Construction Co., Dayton, Ohio, $18,754,900, to build a maintenance support facility, Southfield, Michigan, for the Army Reserve.

Walsh Federal, Chicago, Illinois, $26,124,200, to construct a hangar and maintenance shops in Alpena, Michigan.


Krempp Construction Inc., Jasper, Indiana; Building Associates Inc., Bloomington, Indiana; CJW Contractors Inc., Herndon, Virginia; Doyon Management Services, Fairborn, Ohio; Industria Inc., Des Plaines, Illinois; Enfield Enterprises Inc., Springfield, Massachusetts; Richard Group LLC, Chicago, Illinois; and Howard W. Pence, Elizabethtown, Kentucky, $95,000,000, for general construction primarily at Naval Support Activity (NSA) Crane, Indiana, and at naval operational support centers within a 450-mile radius. Krempp Construction gets initial task order ($6,429,500) for Building 3235 upgrades.


Korte-River City JV, Highland, Illinois, $8,272,467, to renovate a building at Scott AFB, Illinois.


Advanced Crane Technologies LLC, Reading, Pennsylvania; BCI Construction USA Inc., Pace, Florida; CJ Mahan Construction Co. LLC, Urbancrest, Ohio; REEL COH Inc., Quebec, Canada; and Sievert Electric Service and Sales Co., Forest Park, Illinois, $95,000,000, for crane replacement and repairs for USACE, Nashville, Tennessee.

P&W Construction Company, Knoxville, Tennessee, $27,123,600, for construction of an aircraft maintenance facility in Louisville, Tennessee, for National Guard.


Howard W. Pence Inc., Elizabethtown, Kentucky, $12,494,048 for building renovations at Fort Campbell, Kentucky.


Bear Brothers Inc., Montgomery, Alabama, $14,121,612, for building an aircraft maintenance facility in Montgomery, Alabama, for National Guard. Estimated finished in Dec 2024.

AECOM, Arlington, Virginia; Black & Veatch Special Projects Corp., Overland Park, Kansas; Burns & McDonnell Engineering Co., Kansas City, Missouri; HDR Inc., Ann Arbor, Virginia; EXP Federal, Chicago, Illinois; Jacobs, Arlington, Virginia; and Tetra Tech/Mason & Hangar JV, Ann Arbor, Michigan, $45,000,000, for energy system design, engineering, commissioning, and planning for USACE' Engineering and Support Center, Huntsville, Alabama.


B.L. Harbert International LLC, Birmingham, Alabama, $210,239,736 for building a weapons generation facility (construction of five new construction facilities, and renovation of an existing one story facility) at Barksdale AFB, Bossier Parrish, Louisiana.

Hasen Global LLC, Fort Worth, Texas, $15,870,518, for basement renovations at Barksdale AFB, Louisiana.


Brice Construction and Design LLC, Anchorage, Alaska, $74,234,500, to supply fresh, potable water by barge. Work in New Orleans.

Conrad Shipyard LLC, Morgan City, Louisiana, $9,106,800 for a new steel spud barge in Morgan City, Louisiana.


MAINLAND CONSTRUCTION & REPAIR – West of the Mississippi


Entergy Arkansas LLC, Little Rock, Arkansas, $15,762,162, for pump station construction in Devall’s Bluff, Arkansas.


HDR Engineering Inc., Boise, Idaho, and Burns & McDonnell Engineering Company, Kansas City, Missouri, $60,000,000 for architect-engineer services for the National Guard.


Aventus NV, Las Vegas, Nevada; Miller Electric Co. Inc., Reno, Nevada; California Constructors, San Diego, California; MX Construction, Nipomo, California; Ahtna Design-Build Inc., $20,000,000, for renovation and repair for 419th Contracting Support Brigade, Fort McCoy.


Ho-Chunk Construction Management Services Co., Winnebago, Nebraska; L&L Builders Co., Sioux City, Iowa; RP Constructors LLC, North Sioux City, South Dakota; RGC Constructors Inc., Omaha, Nebraska; K&S LLC, Sioux City, Iowa; Lang Construction Group Inc., Grimes, Iowa; Vieco Development and Construction Co., St. Joseph, Missouri; Covenant Construction Services, Clive, Iowa; Elkhorn West Construction Inc., Omaha, Nebraska; Shekar Engineering PLC, Des Moines, Iowa; GTG Construction, Johnston, Iowa; Air Control Inc., Clinton, Iowa, $35,000,000 for maintenance, repair, construction and design-build services for National Guard in Iowa.

Roundhouse PBN - TEPA EC JV, Warner Robins, Georgia, $29,397,950, to design and build an administration/visitor center in Johnston and Knoxville, Iowa. Fiscal 2023 Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act funds obligated.


K & K Plus Inc., Newberry, Michigan, $12,698,168, for building improvements and upgrades at Fort Riley, Kansas.


Southwind Construction, Edmond, Oklahoma; Robert Trumble Inc., Texarkana, Texas; and L. Wallace Construction Co., Blanchard, Oklahoma, $80,000,000 for roof replacement and repair for USACE, Tulsa, Oklahoma.

CCI Energy and Construction Services, Anchorage, Alaska, $10,593,996, to replace air units at Fort Sill, Oklahoma.


Stanley Consultants Inc., Muscatine, Iowa, $12,057,524, for finishing a pilot study of surface water.


AECOM Garver FTW MILCON JV, Houston, Texas; Burns & McDonnell Engineering Co. Inc., Kansas City, Missouri; Merrick & Co., Greenwood Village, Colorado; Ice & Dannenbaum JV 2, Corpus Christi, Texas; Citrine-Olsson JV LLC, Grand Junction, Colorado; Westeast Design Group LLC, San Antonio, Texas; Toland & Mizell Architects Inc., Atlanta, Georgia; MSMM Huitt-Zollars JV LLC, New Orleans, Louisiana; and GEO-Stanley JV 2, Kevil, Kentucky, $245,000,000, for architect and engineer services for USACE Fort Worth, Texas.

Bristol General Contractors, Anchorage, Alaska, $24,092,068, for design and build in El Paso, Texas, for Army Reserve.

Bristol General Contractors, Anchorage, Alaska, $19,993,267 for building relocation and renovation in New Boston, Texas.


Quarry Hills Ltd., El Paso, Texas, $12,427,222, for construction of a satellite fire station at Fort Bliss, Texas.

DAP-Bristol JV LLC, Phoenix, Arizona; Mirador-Perkins JV LLC, d.b.a. Encanto Base Services, El Paso, Texas; Gideon Contracting LLC, d.b.a. Gideon USA; G.M. Hill Engineering Inc., Jacksonville, Florida; RLMO Constructors JV, Alamogordo, New Mexico; Southeast Cherokee Construction, Montgomery, Alabama, $116,385,000, for vertical construction services for USACE, Fort Worth, Texas.

Sterling Shipyard LLC, Houston, Texas, $13,441,198, to design, construct, and test an excavator barge, Houston, Texas.


EA Engineering, Science and Technology Inc., Hunt Valley, Maryland, $22,402,253, for engineering evaluations and cost analysis services in San Antonio and San Angelo, Texas.


Chugach, Anchorage, Alaska, $20,455,732, for building renovations in Boise, Idaho, for Air National Guard. Many of the 13 corporations formed under the 1971 Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act (ANCSA)—particularly Arctic Slope Regional Corp. (ASRC) and Chugach—have grown into major military contractors.


Black & Veatch – Cushing Terrell JV, Billings, Montana; CDM Federal Programs Corp., Fairfax, Virginia; GM Hill Baker JV LLC, Jacksonville, Florida; GPD P.C., Great Falls, Montana; Michael Baker International, Midvale, Utah; Page/IMEG JV, Austin, Texas; Perigee Prime AE SB JV, West Jordan, Utah; and Thomas, Dean & Hoskins Inc., Great Falls, Montana; ceiling $90,000,000 for design, engineering, surveying, commissioning, and planning for Malmstrom AFB, Montana.


NHI JV, Highland, Utah, $46,661,483, for construction at Hill AFB, Utah.


Peter Vander Werff Construction, El Cajon, California, $19,628,000, for construction of maintenance facilities in Denver, Colorado, for Army Reserve.


Allium US Holding LLC, Englewood, Colorado, $22,711,602, for an online subscription service for commercial industry codes, standards, and web-based tutorial re: military construction.


Elevated Technologies, Charleston, South Carolina, $7,568,640 for elevator replacement and repair for Veterans Affairs, Albuquerque, New Mexico.


Green Leaf Builders-Corbara JV, National City, California; AN41-AAK JV, Hanford, California; Fed Con-VC JV, Ojai, California; Richard Group LLC, Glenview, Illinois; Sergent’s Mechanical Systems, d.b.a. Sergent Construction, Santa Paula, California; Stratton-Straub JV, Scottsdale, Arizona; Vet Con Souza JV, Farmersville, California; West Point Contractors, Tucson, Arizona, $99,000,000, for construction, renovation, and repair at installations in NAVFAC Southwest.


Anna Lisa Luna Construction, Ojai, California, $12,270,205, for design and construction of a new munitions facility and igloo, Edwards AFB, California.

Korte Construction Co., St. Louis, Missouri, $120,301,975, to build a maintenance facility at Vandenberg Space Force Base, California.

Corbara Building Group Corp., National City, California, $10,000,000, for alteration, repairs, and construction services with minimal design requirements. Work in Port Hueneme, California.

Southern California Gas Co., Los Angeles, California, $34,505,605, to remove three 500KW wind turbines, to be replaced by two 1000KW wind turbines and a battery backup. Work at San Clemente Island, California.


Absher Construction Co., Puyallup, Washington; The Haskell Co., Jacksonville, Florida; Macnak Construction LLC, Lakewood, Washington; Shape Construction, Poulsbo, Washington; Tompco-Triton JV, Seabeck, Washington; Contrack Watts, McLean, Virginia; GlenMar-Hensel Phelps JV, Clackamas, Oregon; and NH1 JV, Highland, Utah, maximum-value $1,000,000,000, for new construction, renovation, alteration, demolition and repair of facilities at various locations within NAVFAC Northwest. Work will be completed no later than October 2025.


Veterans Northwest Construction LLC, Seattle, Washington, $8,216,000, to repair railroad bridges, Naval Base Kitsap, Bremerton, Washington, and outside the installation at RB-642 and RB-643 in Belfair, Washington.


Nodak Electric & Construction Inc., Wasilla, Alaska; Frawner Corp., Anchorage, Alaska; SD Construction, Palmer, Alaska; Kuchar Construction, Eagle River, Alaska; and Orion Construction, Wasilla, Alaska, $150,000,000, for minor construction and repair at Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska.


Middle Atlantic Wholesale Lumber, Baltimore, Maryland; S&S Forest Products, Boerne, Texas; Progressive Services Corp., Beaverton, Oregon; and Forest Products Distributors, Rapid City, South Dakota, $40,000,000, for lumber, millwork, and plywood re: the Wood Products Tailored Logistics Support Program.




Great Lakes Dredge & Dock Co., Houston, Texas, $16,160,200, for beach nourishment in Cape May, New Jersey.


Norfolk Dredging Co., Chesapeake, Virginia, $39,586,250 for maintenance dredging in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.


Kokosings Industrial, Westerville, Ohio, $12,811,304, for maintenance dredging in Chesapeake City, Maryland.

Norfolk Dredging Co., Chesapeake, Virginia, $9,810,396, for dredging at Degaussing Station Range, and the waterfront area of Naval Station Norfolk, Norfolk, Virginia.


Norfolk Dredging Co., Chesapeake, Virginia, $18,031,975, for maintenance dredging in Wilmington, North Carolina.

Norfolk Dredging Co., Chesapeake, Virginia, $21,534,600 for maintenance dredging in Charleston, South Carolina.


Manson Construction Co., Seattle, Washington, $23,865,000, for harbor dredging in Morehead City and Wilmington, North Carolina, and Savannah and Brunswick, Georgia.

Great Lakes Dredge & Dock Co., Houston, Texas, $18,645,500, for maintenance dredging, Saint Marys, Georgia.


Cashman Dredging & Marine Contracting Co., Quincy, Massachusetts, $9,266,500, for maintenance dredging in Jacksonville, Florida.

Great Lakes Dredge & Dock Co., Houston, Texas, $33,573,125, for shore protection and beach nourishment in St. Augustine, Florida.

Waterfront Property Services LLC, Clearwater, Florida, $9,603,273, for excavating material out of Manatee Harbor Dredge Material Management Area. Work in Palmetto, Florida.


Crosby Dredging LLC, Galliano, Louisiana, $18,390,005 for maintenance dredging in Lake Charles, Louisiana.

Inland Dredging, Dyersburg, Tennessee, $8,029,900, for a hydraulic pipeline cutterhead dredge, Houma, Louisiana.


Callan Marine Ltd., Galveston, Texas, $29,029,815, for pipeline dredging in Galveston, Texas.

Callan Marine Ltd., Galveston, Texas, $102,896,306, for pipeline dredging in Corpus Christi, Texas.

Great Lakes Dredge & Dock Co., Houston, Texas, $14,412,620, for removal and disposal of pipelines, Corpus Christi, Texas.

Inland Dredging, Dyersburg, Tennessee, $8,046,150, for pipeline dredging in Willacy, Texas.

Inland Dredging, Dyersburg, Tennessee, $10,433,550, for channel pipeline dredging in Brownsville, Texas.


Manson Construction, Seattle, Washington, $9,220,000 for dredging and restoration, San Clemente Beach, California.



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Christian Sorensen is an author, independent journalist, and researcher focused on the business of war.