Business

October 22, 2012

Odyssey Systems one of five awarded $851 million ETASS II contract

Odyssey Systems Consulting Group is one of five contractors awarded the “Engineering and Technology Acquisition Support Services II” contract to provide support to the U.S. Air Force Life Cycle Management Center.

The ceiling value of the contract is $851million over a five-year period of performance.

The Odyssey Systems-led team will provide a broad range of technically-oriented Advisory and Assistance Services, to include systems and specialty engineering, architecture development, modeling and simulation, test and evaluation, information assurance, and other technical and acquisition support services to the Air Force’s Battle Management, Command, Control, Communications and Networks, and Business Enterprise Systems portfolios. This competitive award acknowledges the outstanding past contributions of Odyssey and its team members to the success of the former Air Force Electronic Systems Center mission and recognizes their potential to provide innovative services and solutions to AFLCMC in the future.

Odyssey’s Team members include: Battelle, Blue Force LLC, DSD Laboratories, EWA, MacAulay Brown, Paradigm Technologies Inc., Quasars Inc., The SI Organization, Vantage Applications, and Wyle. Services will primarily be provided at Hanscom AFB, Mass., Maxwell AFB – Gunter Annex, Ala., Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio, Randolph AFB, Texas, and Lackland AFB, Texas, and a dozen additional U.S. operating locations.

“We are honored to be selected to provide technical services in support of the AFLCMC mission to ‘Acquire and Support War-Winning Capabilities,’” said Michael Sweat, Odyssey CEO. “We are anxious to build upon our exceptional legacy as a leading A&AS services provider at Electronic Systems Center since 1997, and to demonstrate our team’s ability to drive mission performance while simultaneously implementing innovative strategies to reduce cost in this austere fiscal environment.”




All of this week's top headlines to your email every Friday.


 
 

 

Headlines July 28, 2014

News: U.S. has lost track of weapons given to Afghanistan - The United States supplied almost three quarter of a million weapons to Afghanistan’s army and police since 2004, but the military cannot track where many of those arms have gone, a new report found. Bill to improve VA has $17 billion price tag - A bipartisan...
 
 

News Briefs July 28, 2014

Marines seek authorization for dolphin deaths The Marine Corps is asking for a five-year authorization from the National Marine Fisheries Service for incidental deaths of bottlenose dolphins during training exercises at a bombing and target range. The Sun Journal of New Bern, N.C., reports that Connie Barclay of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration says...
 
 
Army photograph by David Vergun

Senior leaders explain Army’s drawdown plan

Army photograph by David Vergun No commander is happy when notified that a soldier from his or her command has been identified for early separation. But commanders personally notify those Soldiers and ensure participation in th...
 

 

Northrop Grumman awarded mission support services contract

The U.S. Army awarded Northrop Grumman a cost-plus-fixed-fee contract, with a potential value of $205 million, to continue providing mission logistics services in support of combat brigades training at the National Training Center in Fort Irwin, Calif. The contract covers one base year and two one-year options. Support will include the full range of mission...
 
 
Lockheed Martin photograph by Beth Groom

F-35 Rollout Marks U.S.-Australia Partnership Milestone

Lockheed Martin photograph by Beth Groom Royal Australian Air Force Air Marshal Geoff Brown delivers his remarks at the roll out ceremony for Australia’s first F-35. The official rollout of the first two F-35 Lightning II...
 
 
NASA/JPL-Caltech image

NASA’s Mars spacecraft maneuvers to prepare for close comet flyby

NASA/JPL-Caltech image This graphic depicts the orbit of comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring as it swings around the sun in 2014. On Oct. 19, the comet will have a very close pass at Mars. Its nucleus will miss Mars by about 82,000 m...
 




0 Comments


Be the first to comment!


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>