January 31, 2017 – Contact: email@example.com
The Section 809 Panel’s mission is to streamline and improve the defense acquisition process so that it can deliver lethality to the warfighter in time to meet global threats. In support of this effort, the Panel has released Volume I of its final report to Congress.
October 24, 2017 – Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Department of Defense is publishing this notice to encourage feedback for the Section 809 Advisory Panel on Streamlining and Codifying Acquisition Regulations (hereafter “the Panel”). The Panel meets on a monthly basis and will provide a final report to the Secretary of Defense and Congress in 2019.
July 10, 2017 – Contact: email@example.com
The Section 809 Panel’s mission is to streamline and improve the defense acquisition process. In support of this effort, the panel is authorized by law (5 U.S.C. 3161) to accept volunteer services. Organizations providing such services include CACI, and the Cost Accounting Standards (CAS) team. In addition, Covington & Burling LLP, is Outside General Counsel to the panel providing intermittent legal services and the benefit of decades of procurement law experience to the panel.
June 15, 2017 – Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Section 809 Panel, established by section 809 of the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) for FY 2016, as amended by section 863(d) of the FY 2017 NDAA, is tasked with finding ways to streamline and improve the defense acquisition process.
The panel established Team 9 to review the Cost Accounting Standards Board (CASB) administrative and accounting requirements in the context of significant changes in what is being acquired, contracting methods, acquisition methods, and contractor operations…
September 6, 2016 – Contact: email@example.com
Last week, the Defense Department appointed 18 members to yet another advisory committee to study the acquisition system. But this one has a much more specific (and arguably more difficult) task than the blue ribbon panels that have come in the decades before it. They’ll study every acquisition regulation ever written that still applies to DoD and its contractors, determine where it came from, and decide whether it still makes any sense.