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Federal Procurement Institute
The Federal Procurement Institute provides specific information concerning Federal Government policies related to procurement for grants, contracts, and cooperative agreements.
This institute is designed to be a resource for procurement professionals who purchase goods and services in support of federally sponsored programs or research.
Last FPI: February 7, 2018
The Federal Procurement Institute provides specific information concerning Federal Government policies related to procurements for grants, contracts and cooperative agreements. It is designed to be a resource for procurement professionals who purchases goods and services in support of federally sponsored programs or research. The Institute will focus on the Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards which introduces new requirements in the procurement process for grants and cooperative agreements. The new policies were originally scheduled for implementation on December 26, 2014, universities now have additional time to comply.
Attendees at this event will earn 10.5 hours of continuing education. These hours may be applied toward ISM's C.P.M. / CPSM / CPSD recertification and/or A.P.P. re-accreditation, or UPPCC's CPPO/CPPB certification or recertification program requirements.
As a result of this training, participants will be able to:
Who Should Attend?
2018 Federal Procurement Institute Faculty
“FEDERAL POLICY, RESEARCH REGULATION, AND THE BEST IN THE WORLD”
We will open the Institute with a discussion on how federal policies and regulations intersect and impact the research being conducted at colleges, universities, and nonprofit research institutions across the country. Implementation of the Procurement Standards contained in 2 CFR 200.317-326 (i.e., the Uniform Guidance) is a great example of how a new administrative requirement can have ripple affects all the way down to the laboratories in which research is being performed. Unfortunately, examples such as the Procurement Standards may be the norm, rather than the exception. Other examples will be shared during the discussion and we will conclude by pondering the bigger question: Will the U.S. research model, which has made us the world leader for the past 75 years, continue to be the model other countries aspire to?
For more information please contact Sarah Woods at (443) 219-3632