1580 GovBiz Radio Contributor
Amy has anchored morning drive for Federal News Radio in Washington, DC since 2005. Prior to that, she was a general assignment reporter for WTOP Radio where she covered major stories such as the custody battle over Elian Gonzales, the search for missing intern Chandra Levy and the attacks on September 11th.
Amy won an Edward R. Murrow award for her work covering the “Beltway Sniper” shooting spree for three weeks in October of 2002. Morris began her career as a television reporter for CBS-affiliate WLTX in Columbia, SC.
Quite a few of the companies we engage with are in the $10M or less category for annual revenues, which is why it’s interesting for me to dissect industry data and find ways to drive their business growth.
If the fear of having made the wrong choice during a purchase is Buyer’s Remorse, what do you call the sense of foreboding that consumes companies who respond to solicitations with little or no competitive information?
What’s your real challenge when it comes to business growth? Finding opportunities or winning them?
Small businesses are often given default advice by small business advocates, experts and the government to pursue subcontracting opportunities.
Small businesses are often given default advice by small business advocates, experts and the Government to pursue subcontracting opportunities or, if they should dare try to do it themselves, small business set-asides which are those very brightly lit areas of opportunity within the various agencies.
Context, as it relates to government contracting, is a critical element for anyone responsible for supporting decision-making.
Data plus context is information, and that’s what you need to have if you’re going to land a federal contract. You might know how to look up the data about an organization…but what does it mean without context?
As a contractor or vendor to the U.S. Government, are you realizing too little return on your investment of time and money when it comes to developing viable business opportunities? Maybe the problem is your company’s time is spread between too many so-so prospects.
Generally speaking, the ‘Rule of Two’ is most often associated with streamlined purchases conducted under the Simplified Acquisition Procedures when the value of the purchase falls within the Simplified Acquisition Threshold of $3,000 to $150,000.
There is no question doing business with the federal government is tough for many reasons, including competition.