by clicking on the page. A slider will appear, allowing you to adjust your zoom level. Return to the original size by clicking on the page again.
the page around when zoomed in by dragging it.
the zoom using the slider on the top right.
by clicking on the zoomed-in page.
by entering text in the search field and click on "In This Issue" or "All Issues" to search the current issue or the archive of back issues respectively.
by clicking on thumbnails to select pages, and then press the print button.
this publication and page.
displays a table of sections with thumbnails and descriptions.
displays thumbnails of every page in the issue. Click on a page to jump.
allows you to browse through every available issue.
FCW : June 30, 2016
June 30, 2016 FCW.COM 17 Lockheed Martin unit, Leidos has won some marquee contracts, most nota- bly the Defense Department’s $4.3 bil- lion electronic health records deal. The reworking of the market doesn’t end with Lockheed Martin and Leidos, of course. At No. 4 is a company with a brand- new name but a legacy that stretches back decades — CSRA. The company is a combination of Computer Sciences Corp.’s U.S. public sector business, which CSC spun out, and SRA Interna- tional, the company founded by indus- try legend Ernst Volgenau in 1978. L-3 Communications (No. 24) dropped in the rankings, and CACI International (No. 9) rose thanks in large part to CACI’s acquisition of L-3’s national security business. Other major dealmakers on the list include PAE (No. 15), AECOM (No. 17) and Vencore (No. 25). All made acqui- sitions in the past year that solidified their positions in the market. Even further down the list there is plenty of merger and acquisition activity. And just as we were finishing up the 2016 rankings, HP Enterprise (No. 7) and CSC announced plans for a deal that will further disrupt the market: HPE is merging its IT services business into CSC, creating a new $28 billion company. Although the deal was not driven by the public-sector market, CSC is regaining $2.8 billion in government business. It isn’t as large as what the company shed when it created CSRA, but it is still a significant piece of business. There is speculation that CSC will sell off the government business to keep its focus on commercial markets. President and CEO Mike Lawrie said all options are on the table but no final moves will be made until after the deal with HPE is completed in March 2017. If CSC sells the government busi- ness – very likely – who would buy it? First on many people’s list is CSRA, but it still has to deal with the debt that came with its merger with SRA. There likely will not be a lack of interest given the size of the business and its significant contracts, such as the $3.5 billion Navy Next Generation Enterprise Network, which HPE holds. Turning away from mergers and acquisitions, it is easy to see other factors driving moves among the Top 100 companies. For instance, Booz Allen Hamilton (No. 8), Accenture (No. 13) and Deloitte (No. 20) are find- ing success by offering more than traditional consulting services. Much of their growth is driven by combining those services with technology offer- ings, especially where they can help customers modernize systems and processes. Customers want digital, cloud, mobility and interactivity. Many execu- tives are talking about the need to improve public-facing systems, with TOP 5 BY DEFENSE REVENUE $7.9 BILLION Lockheed Martin $5.3 BILLION Northrop Grumman $3.3 BILLION Raytheon $3.2 BILLION Boeing $2.4 BILLION General Dynamics TOP 5 BY CIVILIAN REVENUE $3.8 BILLION Lockheed Martin $2.1 BILLION CSRA $1.9 BILLION Boeing $1.8 BILLION General Dynamics $1.7 BILLION Booz Allen Hamilton TOP 5 SMALL BUSINESSES BY TOTAL PRIME CONTRACTS $633 MILLION Arctic Slope Regional Corp. $494.3 MILLION Carahsoft Technology Corp. $462.6 MILLION Iron Bow Technologies $436 MILLION World Wide Technology $428.8 MILLION Mythics 0630fcw_016-020.indd 17 6/8/16 8:59 AM
June 15, 2016
July 15, 2016