Robert E. Gregg
Robert Gregg focuses his practice on mergers and acquisitions (M&A), general business representation and government contract counseling with an emphasis on representing companies providing products and services to the US government. He has been listed in The Best Lawyers in America
since 2010. In 2009 he was named part of the Legal Elite by the readership of Washington SmartCEO
Bob’s general business representation includes counseling clients with respect to the organization of technology companies, acquisitions and sales of businesses, protection of trade secrets, licensing of technology and computer software, and venture capital investments. His government contract practice includes counseling with respect to proposal preparation, teaming agreements and subcontracts, suspensions and debarments, protests to the Government Accountability Office (GAO), questions of contract interpretation and performance, compliance with contract cost regulations, technical data rights, and claims and appeals under government contracts.
Bob regularly presents seminars on topics of interest to business. His most recent presentations include “The Disclosure Dilemma Created by a Partially Unsealed Qui Tam Complaint,” “Organizational Conflicts of Interest,” “Corporate Ethics – Doing the Right Thing,” “Undefinitized Contract Actions,” “Scope of FAPIIS Reporting Requirements,” “Due Diligence Investigations in Acquisitions of Government Contractors,” “Mergers and Acquisitions of Government Contractors – A Primer for Executives,” “Introduction to Teaming, Strategic Alliances and Joint Ventures for Government Contractors” and “The Venture Capital Term Sheet – A Primer for the Entrepreneur.”
Bob is a member of the Business Law and Science and Technology Sections of the American Bar Association (ABA) and has served as a state and division chair of the ABA Public Contract Law Section. He also is involved in a variety of civic and business organizations.
- Since 2004, more than thirty-five M&A transactions involving government contractors.
- Multiple representations annually of successful and unsuccessful offerors in protests before the GAO.
- Recapitalization of an enterprise software company involving a change of control.
- Strategic investment by a foreign company in a domestic satellite defense contractor.
- Management buyout of a government contracting division of a public e-commerce software company.
- Going private transaction by an enterprise software company