What should I know about government contracting and bid protests?
If you are a government contractor or are considering entering into this field, it’s important to have a firm understanding of the process. To that end, bid protests are an aspect of government contracting that is little understood, even among some seasoned contractors. This is in large part because of the misunderstandings surrounding the process. However, avoiding it because this is a recipe for lost revenue, potentially substantial revenue.
The good news is that when it comes to government contracting and bid protests, you have the right to seek experienced legal representation for this process. In fact, the Federal Practice Group has assisted many contractors successfully protest a bid award. If your company is in a position whereby a bid protest would be beneficial, call our office today to learn how our government contracts attorneys might be able to help you achieve a positive outcome.
We encourage you to contact us at the Federal Practice Group in regard to your company’s circumstances. In advance of your conversation with one of our specialists, here are several important things to understand about how bid protests can affect the government contracting process:
Note that the U.S. Court of Federal Claims does not hold to a strict deadline. However, regardless of how you ultimately decide to proceed with government contracting bid protests, contact our office immediately so that we can make sure we get the process started as soon as possible. In this way, you can minimize the risk of missing hard deadlines if applicable.
If you have reason to believe that your company was unfairly denied a contract bid award, you may have options available to you that will provide relief of the injustice. Contact the Federal Practice Group to learn how we might assist you with government contracting bid protests.
The proven attorneys at the Federal Practice Group have over a century of combined experience successfully assisting federal employees, government contractors, and military personnel through the most difficult periods of their lives and careers.
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