Some of the other contractors on the national no-call list and the value of their contracts through June 14, 2004:
· Government Technology Service Inc., Chantilly, VA, received contracts totaling $1.06 million. The company did not return phone calls to DM News. It is an IT systems integration company with diverse federal contracts, including defense and homeland security.
· A&T Systems, Silver Spring, MD, got contracts totaling $553,000. The company did not return calls, but its Web site says it provides “total solutions,” including IT and telecom solutions, to civilian agencies and law enforcement. A&T Systems' clients include the State Department and the Library of Congress, according to Hoover's Online.
· Interimage, Arlington, VA, got contracts totaling $549,000. CEO Leslie Steele declined comment and referred questions to the Federal Trade Commission. Lois Greisman of the FTC said the company was involved in “litigation support.” In 2003, Interimage received an industry award for developing Consumer Sentinel, a network of federal and local law enforcement databases containing consumer fraud information.
· CASETech, Washington, an information services firm, received $385,000 in contracts. CASETech built an interface that allowed the transfer of consumer registration and complaint data from AT&T Government Solutions' database system to the FTC, said I. Michael Snyder, vice president of CASETech. CASETech is a Bearing Point business partner and also worked on the Consumer Information System.
· Mythics Inc., Virginia Beach, VA, received contracts worth $345,000. Mythics is one of the largest sellers of Oracle database products to the federal government, including the FTC, company president Scott Larose said.
· DLT Solutions, Herndon, VA, got contracts worth $340,000. The company did not return phone calls, but its Web site describes DLT as a reseller for popular software providers, including Oracle, Red Hat and Autodesk. Other DLT federal clients include the Department of the Navy, the Defense Information Systems Agency, NASA and the National Institutes of Health.
· The U.S. Government Printing Office, a federal agency that disseminates information for the government, received $300,000 in contracts under the no-call list.
— Scott Hovanyetz