Roundup: CACI, LCC, Deltek, Tier

From staff and wire reports

*CACI International of Arlington appointed James L. Pavitt to its board. Pavitt is a former deputy director of operations for the Central Intelligence Agency. He left the CIA in 2004 and now works for the Scowcroft Group, a District-based international consulting firm that focuses on risk assessment, security and counterterrorism.

*Avue Technologies' protest of a $1.2 billion Lockheed Martin contract was dismissed by the U.S. Government Accountability Office, which said it lacked jurisdiction and deferred to the Federal Aviation Administration. The protest will now be heard by the FAA's Office of Dispute Resolution for Acquisition, said Linda Rix, co-chief executive officer of Avue. Lockheed, of Bethesda, won a potential eight-year contract to develop a human resources system for the U.S. Transportation Security Administration.

*LCC International of McLean said it appointed Ted L. Hoffman, former vice president of technology development at Verizon Wireless, to its board of directors. LCC said Hoffman directed Verizon's move from analog to digital.
"His keen understanding of our core business combined with his experience in network evolutions will be a valuable addition," said LCC chief executive Kenneth Young.

*Deltek of Herndon said second-quarter profit grew 21.4 percent, to $5.4 million (12 cents a share) from $4.5 million (11 cents) in the comparable period a year earlier. Revenue grew 13.2 percent, to $77.4 million, a company record.

*Tier Technologies of Reston said its fiscal third-quarter loss widened to $13.6 million (69 cents) from $5.7 million (29 cents). Revenue grew 12 percent, to $44.9 million. The provider of electronic payment processing was hurt by problems in the mortgage market as well as the broader economy, its chief executive said.

By Terri Rupar  |  August 7, 2008; 5:20 PM ET  | Category:  Roundup
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Dear Terri,

I work for CACI, along with 10,500 other hardworking people. Why does the Washington Post have to continually poke us in the eye? You can't simply state that CACI is a local provider of IT services for the Department of Defense. However, in the hardcopy business section today, which is different from what you wrote electronically above, they state "CACI, a provider of interrogators to the US military in Iraq" appoints Pavitt to its board. Why does a simple appointment for a major local IT company all of a sudden have to turn political?

Posted by: Michael Titone | August 8, 2008 9:28 AM

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