Bid Protest Series Part 3: COFC Protests and Special Protest Situations

Holland & Knight Webinar
CLE Available, Webinar
Bid Protest Series Live Webinars
September 24, 2019
3:00 PM - 4:00 PM ET

Holland & Knight's Government Contracts Group invites you to join us for our annual Bid Protest Series. We will present four one-hour webinars discussing bid protests and how to engage strategically and tactically in the process.

The federal government's fiscal year ends on September 30. Historically, federal agencies award hosts of contracts before that date to prevent the funding for those contracts from lapsing. For this reason, now is a good time for government contractors to "brush up" on bid protests and how to protect their interests in the procurement process.

In Part 3 of our Bid Protest Series, Robert Tompkins and Eric Crusius will focus on a bid protest forum that more and more protesters are utilizing – the U.S. Court of Federal Claims (COFC). We also will cover protest opportunities relating to non-procurement awards, such as Other Transaction Agreement (OTA) awards and awards of federal grants.
During this one-hour webinar, we will address:

  • the procedure for initiating a bid protest at COFC, either following a GAO protest or as an initial protest
  • the procedure for obtaining a preliminary injunction to stay contract performance while the protest is pending
  • access to information through the administrative record and supplementing the administrative record when appropriate
  • challenging agency corrective action or attempt to override the automatic stay in a GAO protest
  • special protest situations, including protests related to OTA awards and federal grants

Register for the other webinars in this series:

Continuing Legal Education

Holland & Knight is an approved CLE provider in several jurisdictions, including California, Georgia, Illinois, New York and Texas. All reasonable efforts to seek Ethics CLE credits for this program will be made. In certain instances, some programs may not be awarded CLE credits because of either content or jurisdictional restrictions. For New York attorneys, this program's format qualifies for CLE for transitional (newly admitted) and experienced attorneys.

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