The Chapter is hosting representatives from the Section 809 Panel, including Commission Chair Dave Drabkin. Learn about the Volume One report and the proposals it contains to streamline defense acquisitions. Hear from the Section 809 members on future work for the panel and engage with the panel members to ask questions, submit feedback, and recommend changes.
Eliminate poor subcontractor statements of work by attending this 4-hour workshop. Learn about the different types SOWs, where they’re used, key SOW elements and best practices to achieve your desired outcomes with managed risks and control over your costs. Bring a Program Manager with you for FREE! Additional PM’s pay a reduced rate so bring all of them!
Lunch with Leaders provides an opportunity for new and/or young professionals to meet with different leaders in a small conversational setting. Hear different perspectives on what it means to be successful, different approaches on how to become successful, and personal stories on how these leaders succeeded and challenges they faced, and career advice they want to share. We welcome Rob Rabinek from GDIT in April and Kim Rupert from SAIC in May.
At our April seminar, get insights into an evaluator’s view of your price proposal and what you need to do to help the evaluator conclude your price is right. Pricing professional Marsha Lindquist will discuss tips and techniques for contractors when developing a teaming strategy and price proposal that will help minimize the questions and maximize the chances your proposal is accepted.
Join us on March 16th for the most perilous legal and compliance issues that can burn contractors and contracting professionals. Popular speaker Eric Crusius will cover areas from labor requirements and small business changes to cyber challenges and new directives in the 2018 NDAA. In addition, hear the latest on the Section 809 Panel report. Can’t make it in person? Watch the live broadcast on Periscope!
This all-day seminar will focus on the most negotiated contract terms and conditions in the U.S. federal government contracting environment. “Most negotiated” refers to the amount of upfront time and effort typically required to reach agreement. The guide also discusses the negotiation of terms and conditions from three practical, day-to-day perspectives: the U.S. federal government buyer, the prime contractor (as seller and buyer), and the subcontractor.