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Sec. 1-1.1006-3 Conditions. 1-1.1006-4 Commerce Business Dally an.
nouncements. 1-1.1007 Agency responsibility for per
formance with synopsizing
program. Subpart 1-1.11-Qualified Products 1-1.1101 Procurement of quallded prod.
1- 1.801-1 Labor surplus area concerns.
1-1.801-3 Small business concern. Small 1-1.802 Labor surplus area policles. Hon.
1-1.802–1 General policy.
1-1.802–3 Buy American Act. ts.
1-1.804 Partial set-asides for labor ru. t-asides.
plus area concerns. cy. 1-1.804-1 General. by SBA
1-1.804-2 Notice to bidders or offerons. er small 1-1.804 3 Award procedures.
1-1.804 4 Withdrawal of set-asides.
1-1.804-6 Contract authority. e pro1-1.805 Subcontracting with labor sur
plus area concerns. lon of 1-1.805-1 General.
1-1.805-2 Labor surplus area subcontract pt of
ucts Industry (Notification No.
58). 1-1.8064 (Reserved] 1-1.8066 (Reserved]
1-1.807 Records and reports. e of - Subpart 1-1.9-Reporting Possible Antitrust
1-1.903 Additional Information.
Actions 1-1.1001 General policy. 1-1.1002
bids and requests for pro
Subpart 1-1.12- Responsible Prospectivo
Contractors 1-1.1200 Scope of subpart. 1-1.1201 Applicability. 1-1.1202 General policy. 1-1.1203 Maximum standards for respon
sible prospective contractors. 1-1.1203-1 General standards. 1-1.1203-2 Additional standards. 1-1.1203-3 Special standards. 1-1.1204-4 Ability to meet certain minimum
standards. 1-1.1204 Determination of responsibility
or nonresponsibility. 1-1.1204–1 Requirement. 1-1.1204–2 Affiliated concerns. 1-1,1205 Procedures for determining responsibility of
prospective contractors. 1-1.1205-1 General. 1-1.1205-2 When information will be ob
tained. 1-1.1205-3 Sources of information, 1-1.1205-4 Preaward surveys. 1-1.1206 Subcontractor responsibility. 1-1.1207 Disclosure of preaward data.
Subpart 1-1.13—Minority Business Enterprises 1-1.1300 Scope of subpart. 1-1.1301 Applicability. 1-1.1302 Agency programs. 1-1.1303 Solicitation representation. 1-1.1304-1-1.1309 (Reserved] 1-1.1310 Subcontracting with minority
business enterprises. 1-1.1310-1 General. 1-1.1310-2 Required clauses.
Subpart 1-1.14 [Reserved)
Subpart 1-1.15 [Reserved] Subpart 1-1.16 Reports of Identical Bids 1-1.1601 General. 1-1.1602 Definitions. 1-1.1603 Reporting requirements. 1-1.1603-1 Cases to be reported. 1-1.1603-2 Preparation of reports. 1-1.1603-3 Submission of reports. 1-1.1604 Supplemental requests by Attor
ney General. 1-1.1606 Information to be obtained from
bidders. 1-1.1806–1 Invitation for bids provision. 1-1.1806–2 Fallure to provide information.
1-1.1803-1 Fa 1-1.1803-2 1-1.1803-3 AM 1-1.1803-4 Pa 1-1.1803-5 Со 1-1.1804 Su 1-1.1805 Re 1-1.1806 Po
Subparts Subpart 1-1. 1-1.2300
Sc 1-1.2301 1-1.2302 Ad 1-1.2302-1 So 1-1.2302-2 Co 1-1.2302-3 Со 1-1.2302-4 Ех. 1-1.2302-5 Wi
AUTHORITY: Issued under U.S.C. 486(c).
SOURCE: The appear at 29 F otherwise noted 8 1-1.000 SE
This part s cedures conce curement Reg of terms used general policie gent fees; de ders; small surplus area c antitrust viola ment actions;
Subpart 1-1 8 1-1.001 Sc
This subpa) information p Procurement purpose, aut ance, arangen deviation proc 8 1-1.002 P.
This subpa. Procurement E codification ar policies and Federal agenc personal prope ices (includin
Availabuity of lovltations for
formation and publications.
to each ag
be cited in a
by lease, of this chapter nevertheless may be ex.
than six months.
(c) Policy or procedure which is be-
for a reasonable period.
8 1-1.006 Lesuance.
Federal Procurement Regulations are
issued in the Code of Federal Regulations
as Chapter I of Title 41, Public Con.
tracts. Succeeding chapters of Title 41
are devoted to implementing and sup-
plementing material developed and is.
sued by particular Federal agencies to e Fed
govern their procurement activities, as Sery
well as regulations of general application
to procurement agencies issued by other
Healey Public Contracts Act.
§ 1-1.006–2 Publication.
Federal Procurement Regulations are
published (in Title 41) in the dally Issue law.
of the FEDERAL REGISTER, In cumulated
form in the Code of Federal Regulations, and
and in separate loose-leaf volume form. natic 81–1.006–3 Copies.
Copies of Federal Procurement Rego sup
ulations in Federal Register and Code
of Federal Regulations form may be purese
chased by Federal agencies and the pubon
lic, at nominal cost, from the Superin-
tendent of Documents, Government
Printing Office, Washington, D.C. 20402.
adequate consideration of small business interests. 81-1.007 Arrangement. § 1-1.007-1 General plan.
The general plan, numbering system, and nomenclature used in the Federal Procurement Regulations conform with FEDERAL REGISTER standards approved for the FPR. § 1-1.007–2 Numbering.
The numbering system permits identification of every unit. The first digit represents the chapter number allocated to each agency, followed by a dash. This is followed by the part number which may be one or more digits followed by a decimal point. The numbers after the decimal points represent, respectively, the subpart, section (in two digits), and, after the dash, subsection. paragraph, subparagraph, and further inferior divisions. For example, this division is called (section) "81-1.007-2," in which the first digit denotes the chapter, the second the part, the third the subpart, the fourth and fifth the section and the sixth the subsection. 81-1.007–3 Citation.
Federal Procurement Regulations will be cited in accordance with Federal Reg. ister standards approved for the FPR. Thus, this section, when referred to in divisions of the Federal Procurement Regulations, should be cited as “g 11.007-3 of this chapter.” When this section is referred to formally in official documents, such as legal briefs, it should be cited as “41 CFR 1-1.007-3." Any section of Federal Procurement Regulations may be informally identified, for purposes of brevity, as "FPR" followed by the section number, such as “FPR 1-1.007-3." 8 1-1.008 Agency implementation.
As portions of FPR material are prescribed, agencies shall publish in the FEDERAL REGISTER Implementing regulations deemed necessary for business concerns, and others properly interested, to understand basic and significant agency procurement policies and procedures which implement, supplement, or deviate from the FPR. Detailed instructions of Interest primarily for internal agency guidance need not be published. Implementing regulations shall be prepared to conform with FPR style and arrangement.
8 1-1.009 D § 1-1.009-1
As used in "deviation" in actions:
(a) When is set forth v clause coverir which varies
(b) When prescribed, us same purpose
(c) Alterat ard or other thorized in te
(d) The im the regulat greater limit upon the use procedure, tyr other procure not limited to. of a contract nection with proposals, awa tlement of con
(e) When a scribed, use of procedure. 8 1-1.009-2
In tho int maintaining 4 extent feasible eral Procuren kept to a mi follows:
(a) The he Ing procurem scribe a forma of deviations of the proced the General S
(b) In ind may be authc agency or the for this purp procedures es In each insta the nature of sons for such
(c) Deviatic be considered jointly by the tion and the tration unless ment of the ag to the objecti stances preclu such case, GS deviation.
Copies of Federal Procurement Regulations in loose-leaf volume form may be obtained by Federal agencies from the General Services Administration, in a very limited quantity, and may be purchased by the public from the Superin. tendent of Documents. $ 1-1.006–4 Coordination.
In the development of Federal Procurement Regulations, there will be solic. ited the views of interested Federal agencies and, where appropriate and feasible, the views of Interested business and professional organizations. The Regulations will be coordinated with the Small Business Administration to assure
individuals de ment;
(10) Promo relationships ment contract
(11) Other ciency, and eft curement orga [40 FR 12077,
Subpar Subpart 1$ 1-1.2010
For the pu
"Head of t
rized, matters. This was the first recommenda
form tion (A-1) of the Commission's Report mange because of its overall importance in on but achieving the improvements that the -ision Commission proposed in the procurement
con process. The idea was also repeated in
(b) In response to these recommenda
tions, the Office of Federal Procurement ap- Policy was established by Pub. L. 93-400; 4.11, i.e., the Office of Federal Procurement Gov- Policy Act (41 U.S.C. 401-412). The Concess ference Report on the Act notes that the
Commission on Government Procure- 40
ment urged the creation of the Office by eral
statute. The Act states that it is the ices policy of the Congress to promote econ89
omy, efficiency, and effectiveness in the ery
procurement of property and services by and and for the executive branch of the ate- Federal Government. cies (40 FR 12077, Mar. 17, 1975) toThe
§ 1-1.011-2 Declaration of policy. Ein
Section 2 of the Act provides as Led follows: d
Sec. 2. It is declared to be the policy of 2).
effectiveness in the procurement of property
individuals doing business with the Govern-
(10) Promoting fair dealing and equitable
(11) Otherwise promoting economy, effi-
Subpart 1-1.1- [Reserved!
For the purposes of this chapter, and
"Executive agency" means any execu-
"Federal agency" means any executive
"Head of the agency" means the Sec-
"Procuring activity" means the or-
Congress to promote economy, efficiency, and and services by and for the executive branch of the Federal Government by—(1) Estab
lishing policies, procedures, and practices -1 which will require the Government to ko
quire property and services of the requisite quality and within the time needed at the lowest reasonable cost, utilizing competitive procurement methods to the maximum ex. tent practicable;
(2) Improving the quality, efficiency, econo omy, and performance of Government procurement organizations and personnel;
(3) Avoiding or eliminating unnecessary overlapping or duplication of procurement and related activities;
(4) Avoiding or eliminating unnecessary or redundant requirements placed on cone tractor and Federal procurement officials;
(5) Identifying gaps, omissions, or inconsistencies in procurement laws, regulations, and directives and in other laws, regulations, and directives, relating to or affecting procurement;
(6) Achleving greater uniformity and simplicity, whenever appropriate, in procurement procedures;
(7) Coordinating procurement policies and programs of the several departments and agencies;
(8) Minimizing possible disruptive effects of Government procurement on particular industries, areas, or occupations;
(9) Improving understanding of Government procurement laws and policies within the Government and by organizations and
the head of tracting office Ity for superi procuring acti 8 1-1.207 C
"Contractin designated to contracts and tions and find 8 1-1.208 C
“Contract" binding legal Ing the seller erty or nonpe construction) therefor. It is mitments whi ment to an E which, except are in writing signature do transactions r of offers by aw agreements an Issued thereu letters of inten chase orders, becomes effect or performand tract modifica 81-1.209 Pro
"Procuremer (and directly non-Federal s erty and nong ing constructia chasing, rentir property), con not by seizure, or requisition. 130 F.R. 8217, JU SS 1-1.210—1 81-1.215 Go
"Governmen any of the foll
(a) An inst Government.
(b) An agen State or local session, or Pue
(c) An agend foreign govern 81–1.216 Un
"United Stat graphic sense, District of Colu