When it comes to Contracts there are many
publishers who can give you the basics.

DACIS Contracts is one of our most heavily trafficked modules. We designed it to be.

And by that we mean, we know how vital good contracts information is. It's more than the value, more than the dates, more than who awarded the work, more than to whom.

It's subcontractors, it's competitors, it's protests. It's analysis—background, plans, and milestones. It's information on the incumbent, and it's what's coming next.  It's all the things you wouldn't expect a database service to tell you. But we do.

US Government ::
All Contracts Since 2004
International ::
Awards by MoDs, Gov't Agencies, Prime Contractors
Geography ::
US & International
Markets ::
Aerospace - Defense - Government
It Complements ::
It's Linked With ::
Integration with U.S. Government Databases
A hallmark of the tens of thousands of records in DACIS Contracts is thorough, qualitative write-ups.  We've integrated these records with several U.S. government databases—the Federal Procurement Data System (FPDS), the beta.SAM.gov Contract Opportunities service (formerly FedBizOpps), System for Award Management (SAM) and the DoD Budget—all of which we've integrated into DACIS. 
Subcontracts / Teams
Everyone wants subcontractor information. We gather it up from press releases, websites, and U.S. government databases. Some subscribers tell us it's the thing we do they appreciate the most.
FMS/International Sales
Many of our competitors lose interest at the water's edge. That's a shame—it's a big world out there. From a U.S. perspective we cover Foreign Military Sales and direct commercial sales. Internationally we cover arms sales involving NATO nations, the Middle East, Africa, Latin American, and the Pacific Rim.
Predecessor/Successor Information
Many U.S. government contracts are recompetes of work that's been ongoing, in some cases for decades. So we link our Contracts back to their predecessors. And when they're being recompeted, we keep you ahead of the curve by linking them forward to the content contained in the government's beta.SAM.gov Contract Opportunities service (which is carried in DACIS as the "Opps" service).
We Have the GSA Schedule
All of it. Tens of thousands of contracts, with money, broken out by Schedule and by SIN. With contractors sortable by obligations received each fiscal year. Groupable by socio-economic status. Linked back to their Companies record in our SAM module. And (you'll like this) groupable by parent entity. Want to know how General Dynamics is doing in the GSA Schedule, including all those acquisitions the company has made? It's one click away.
We Speak MAIQ, TO, and OTA
The U.S. government maintains hundreds of multiple-award IDIQ vehicles. We track them all—and all the task orders awarded under each. Nobody else does this so completely or so intuitively. In recent years government contracting officers have devised an end-run around the FAR known as Other Transaction Agreements. This is the Wild West of contract reporting—and we're the new sheriff in town, reporting on the vehicles, and on hundreds of significant contracts awarded under them.
We integrate protest information into DACIS Contracts from the Government Accountability Office (GAO). So you'll know what—and who—is causing the holdup on that high-priority procurement.
"When using subscription databases for Price to Win (PTW), I spend 80% of my time in DACIS because it provides the most complete and comprehensive competitive intelligence of any service on the market. DACIS enables us to quickly get a snapshot of a market, competitor, or program without having to spend significant time searching multiple sources. Thank you!"
Ricardo Lopez, Director, Competition Solutions, Lone Star
"My team and I are even more pleased with the subscription now than when we first signed up. Every month we discover new features and new ways to use the platform. DACIS is without a doubt the best product at this price point!"
Peter G. Balbus, Managing Director, Pragmaxis LLC
Jan 30, 2018
Regarding FPDS
Jan 13, 2011