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CACI Lands Contracts to Improve Intel Systems for Army, IT Management for TSA

CACI International Inc. has been awarded large contracts with the U.S. Army and the Transportation Security Administration to improve intelligence systems in the field and at airports around the United States.

The $413 million, five-year contract with the U.S. Army was announced on Nov. 19, and will provide continued support for ground-based intelligence and communications systems within the Army’s TROJAN STRONG family of systems. It will also fund work within CACI’s Command and Control and Intelligence Systems and Support market areas.

“By providing high-quality solutions that deliver emerging capabilities to address new and varying threats from unconventional and asymmetric warfare, we help our customers maintain information superiority for America’s military and ensure the safety of U.S. forces on the battlefield,” said Ken Asbury, CACI’s president and CEO.

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Earlier this month, CACI was awarded a three-year, $194 million task order to provide end-to-end enterprise information technology infrastructure, integration and support to the TSA. The task order, awarded through the Department of Homeland Security’s Enterprise Acquisition Gateway for Leading-Edge Solutions II (EAGLE II) contract vehicle, represents new work in CACI’s Enterprise IT market. Specifically, the task order provides improvements to TSA’s enterprise IT infrastructure, and provides IT service-desk and field support to thousands of employees at 550 airports and TSA offices.

“CACI has deep-bench expertise in enterprise IT management and modernization, including cloud transition and the safeguarding of critical networks and data,” Asbury said. “By providing seamless IT services across the agency, CACI will support TSA’s mission of protecting the national transportation system to ensure freedom of movement for people and commerce.”

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Multimedia journalist James Cullum is Managing Editor of Homeland Security Today's Federal Pages. He has reported for over a decade to newspapers, magazines and websites in the D.C. metro area. He excels at finding order in chaotic environments, from slave liberations in South Sudan to the halls of the power in Washington, D.C.

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