On September 15, 2015, President Obama signed the Executive Order requiring federal contractors and subcontractors to provide one hour of paid sick leave for every 30 hours worked, up to at least seven days per year. It presents both a cost and an administrative burden. David Warner, partner at Centre Law and Consulting joined Federal… Read more »
Centre in the News
Centre Law & Consulting will be at NCMA World Congress in Chicago from July 23-26, 2017. A number of Centre’s staff have been invited to speak about various federal contracting topics (see below for the topics and times). Centre will also be exhibiting at booth 417. Monday July 24 Corporate Ethics: Lead from the Top… Read more »
On Thursday, June 29, 2017, Wayne Simpson will be testifying on behalf of the National Veterans Small Business Coalition (NVSBC), before the U.S. House of Representatives Committee on Veterans Affairs’, Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations. The subcommittee is holding a legislative hearing on four bills related to strengthening acquisitions at the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA)…. Read more »
Tune in to NewsChannel 8 tonight at 8:00pm to see Centre Law & Consulting featured in an interview segment about the VA administrative burden on SDVOSBs.
Centre Law & Consulting won a contract with the Nuclear Regulatory Commission to develop and deliver a training program for Acquisition Workforce Training.
Barbara Kinosky, David Warner, Maureen Jamieson, and Julia Coon will be leading breakout sessions at NCMA’s World Congress in Chicago, IL on July 23-26.
Barbara Kinosky will be the featured speaker presenting on “Hot Topics for Federal Contractors” at the Tower Club’s Lunch and Learn series on May 23, 2017.
David Warner will present an Annual Update on Federal Contracting and Legislation at the May 11 meeting of the NCMA Greater Baltimore chapter.
Mark your calendars to join Barbara Kinosky at the upcoming Section 809 Panel meeting on April 27 at 11:30am where she will be an invited featured speaker for this defense acquisition community.
A government contract protester can uncover a federal agency’s mistakes, but no remedy will come if the protester fails to show competitive prejudice.