Corporate Whistleblower Center Urges Insiders with Proof a Company is Gouging the GSA by Not Abiding to Terms of a MAC Contract to Call Them about a Recent Development

Share Article

The Corporate Whistleblower Center is convinced there are thousands of employees of contractors sitting on a winning lotto ticket if they can prove their employer is cheating the General Services Administration on what are called "Multiple Award Contracts (MAC)." If you are an employee of a company that is cheating the GSA on a MAC contract, please call the Corporate Whistleblower Center at 866-714-6466 for information about federal whistleblower reward programs, because of a recent development. http://CorporateWhistleblowerCenter.Com

News Image
If you work for a company involved with a MAC contract with the GSA, and you have well documented proof of substantial fraud, or overbilling please call us at 866-714-6466 so we can explain federal whistleblower programs to you

The Corporate Whistleblower Center says, "According to court records, the US government recently filed a complaint against CA Inc. (CA) for violations under the False Claims Act in connection with General Services Administration (GSA) activities. CA manufactures and sells information technology products and is headquartered in Islandia, New York.

"If you work for any kind of contractor involved in a GSA Multiple Award Contract (MAC), and can prove fraud, overbilling, or failure to live up to the terms of the contract, we would like for you to call us at 866-714-6466, so we can carefully explain federal whistleblower reward programs to you. Detailed and in-depth examples of this information can produce incredibly lucrative rewards. We want to emphasize it can be any type of company providing a service to the GSA, including technology, healthcare, food distribution, transportation, logistics, defense, etc." http://CorporateWhistleblowerCenter.Com

A recent US Department of Justice press release read, in September 2002, CA entered into a GSA contract to provide software licenses, software maintenance, as well as training and consulting services to various government agencies. The government’s complaint alleges that, since sometime in 2006, CA overcharged the government for software licenses and maintenance on various occasions. The government also alleges that CA failed to truthfully update its discounting practices during the life of the GSA contract. Allegedly, CA time and again certified to the GSA that its discounting policies and practices had not changed, allegedly even though its discounts to commercial customers had increased.

The government’s complaint also alleges that, since 2002, CA failed to properly apply the contract’s price reduction clause. The contract required CA to monitor discounts to certain commercial customers, compare these discounts to the discounts given to the government, and if the commercial discounts were higher, pass on those higher discounts to the government. The government alleges that CA failed to make those comparisons, or when it did make such comparisons, it failed to do so correctly, resulting in the government overpaying for CA’s information technology.

The Corporate Whistleblower Center says, " According to court records, CA’s contract is a Multiple Award Contract (MAC) contract. Under the MAC program, GSA pre-negotiates prices and contract terms for subsequent orders by federal agencies. Agencies that purchase under CA’s contract include the: Department of Defense, the Department of Energy, the Department of Health and Human Services, and the Department of Labor. If you work for a company involved with a MAC contract with the GSA, and you have well documented proof of substantial fraud, or overbilling please call us at 866-714-6466 so we can explain federal whistleblower programs to you, and (with sufficient evidence) get you to some of the best whistleblower attorneys in the nation." http://CorporateWhistleblowerCenter.Com

Simple rules for a whistleblower from the Corporate Whistleblower Center:

  • Do not go to the government first, if you are a major whistleblower. The Corporate Whistleblower Center says, “Major whistleblowers frequently go to the federal government thinking they will help. Its a huge mistake. Frequently government officials could care less, or they are incompetent.”
  • Do not go to the news media with your whistleblower information. Public revelation of a whistleblower’s information could destroy any prospect for a reward.
  • Do not try to force a government contractor, or corporation to come clean to the government about their wrongdoing. The Corporate Whistleblower Center says, “Fraud is so rampant among federal contractors, that any suggestion of exposure might result in an instant job termination, or harassment of the whistleblower. We say, come to us first, tell us what type of information you have, and if we think its sufficient, we will help find the right law firms, to assist in advancing your information.”

The Corporate Whistleblower Center wants to emphasize there are high quality whistleblowers in every state including California, New York, Florida, Texas, Massachusetts, Maryland, Virginia, Ohio, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Tennessee, North Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana, Missouri, Michigan, Iowa, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Utah, New Mexico, Arizona, Nevada, Idaho, Oregon, Washington, and Alaska.

Any type of insider, or employee, who possesses significant proof of their employer, or a government contractor fleecing the federal government via a GSA contract is encouraged to contact to Corporate Whistleblower Center anytime at 866-714-6466, or they can contact the group via their web site at: http://CorporateWhistleBlowerCenter.Com

For attribution purposes please refer to the May 2014 Department of Justice press release on this matter:

Case number: United States ex rel. Dani Shemesh v. CA Inc., No. 09-1600 (D.D.C.).

Share article on social media or email:

View article via:

Pdf Print

Contact Author

M Thomas Martin
Visit website