SAIC Gets $750M Army National Guard Intell Support Task Order; Jim Scanlon Quoted

SAIC Gets $750M Army National Guard Intell Support Task Order; Jim Scanlon Quoted
Jim Scanlon EVP and GM SAIC

Science Applications International Corp. has received a potential five-year, $750M task order to provide enterprise platforms, mission engineering and integration support for the Army National Guard’s intelligence and security directorate.

SAIC said Monday the task order includes the delivery of security platforms, engineering and information security, enterprise intelligence operations, logistics and lifecycle support, training development and business operations support to ARNG military intelligence units across the U.S.

Jim Scanlon, executive vice president and general manager of SAIC’s defense systems group, said the company is pleased to partner with ARNG G-2 directorate to help improve military intelligence units’ readiness.

“These warfighter and intelligence operators are critical to the overall defense of the nation both at home and abroad,” Scanlon added.

You may also be interested in...

Falcon 9 launch

SpaceX to Modernize Vehicle Fleet Into Reusable Systems

SpaceX has announced its intent to update its fleet of space vehicles into reusable platforms by 2022 to support national security missions, SpaceNews reported Thursday.

BQM-177A

Kratos Delivers 100th Subsonic Aerial Target System to Navy

Kratos Defense & Security Solutions has reached a new milestone for the BQM-177A subsonic aerial target with the delivery of its 100th production unit to Naval Air Systems Command.

LexisNexis Risk Solutions

LexisNexis Risk Solutions, NCMEC Mark 20 Years of Partnership in Child Recovery Efforts

LexisNexis' risk solutions business has marked the anniversary of the Automated Delivery of Alerts on Missing Children Program launched in 2000 to support the efforts of the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. For the last two decades, the ADAM program has assisted NCMEC in its child recovery efforts by sending out posters with photos of and details about missing children in a specific geographic search area within minutes, the company said Friday.