Our firm has long served the government contractor community. We focus on working with organizations currently seeking or conducting business with Federal and State governments. We have the knowledge, skillset and subject matters experts to support your organization. We know that compliance with the Federal Acquisition Regulations (FAR) is just one of the many complications that an organization will face.
Our Government Contracting Group understands those complex challenges. Our team offers a breadth of services to help your company navigate the strict rules and regulations of the industry. Whether its compliance with the FAR, DFAR, DCAA or DCMA, you can bet that our team of industry specialists has the know-how and background to assist your organization with its compliance and consulting needs. You will benefit from proactive, integrated and timely advice based upon the holistic knowledge we bring to problem solving.
Contact Government Contracting Group Leader Michael Kirby to learn more about how we can help you!
Cybersecurity touches our everyday life in many ways; online banking, debit/credit card use in
On Aug. 23, 2018, the Internal Revenue Service issued proposed regulations governing the availability of charitable contribution deductions when a taxpayer expects to receive a corresponding state or local tax credit.
Commencing in 2018, as enacted under the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017, Congress provided that deductions for state and local taxes are to be capped at $10,000 per married couple. Many high tax states such as California, New York, New Jersey and Connecticut have considered that this was inequitable to their residents, and have passed or are drafting legislation which would allow taxpayers to make payments to state or local municipal charitable organizations in exchange for credit against their real estate or state and local taxes.
On June 29, President Obama signed into law two major trade bills: (1) the Trade Preference Extension Act of 2015 (TPE); and (2) and the Trade Priorities and Accountability Act of 2015 (TPA).
The scandal at the Department of Veterans Affairs is a disappointment on many levels, and there is no lack of solutions being offered to fix it. Since this began, Veterans Affairs Secretary Eric Shinseki and other high ranking officials have stepped down. But while making changes to senior management might fix some of the problems, that kind of top-down approach will not yield any substantive change. There are clearly some fundamental processes at the VA that are broken. The way to really fix them, and to institute real change that’s sustainable, is by working up from the bottom.