1 Lawrence University Procurement Policy for Federally Sponsored Projects PURPOSE Federal grants are taxpayer dollars entrusted to Lawrence University for the advancement of public good. It is incumbent upon the university to make effective and thoughtful use of those funds. The purpose of this procurement policy is to ensure that purchases made with federal grant funds are carried out in a manner that upholds the university s commitment to good stewardship of the resources entrusted to it and that fulfills the requirements established by federal law and regulation. Project directors, principal investigators, and other key personnel on federal grants are responsible for being familiar with, and complying with, applicable federal regulations as well as any agencyspecific requirements and the terms and conditions of their particular grant(s). Federal regulation (2 CFR 215, sections 40-48) sets forth standards for use by Lawrence University and other federal grant recipients in establishing procedures for the procurement of supplies and other expendable property, equipment, real property and other services with Federal funds. These standards are furnished to ensure that such materials and services are obtained in an effective manner and in compliance with the provisions of applicable Federal statutes and executive orders. This policy is effective for all purchases of goods or services that are funded in part or whole by federal grant dollars or that are funded by other sources (e.g., Lawrence University funds) and are reported as cost share on a federal grant. Please note that purchases made under this policy must still comply with ordinary university procedures and channels for acquiring goods or services; for instance, Technology Services should be involved in the purchase of computer hardware or software. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY RESPONSIBILITIES The standards contained in this section do not relieve Lawrence University of the contractual responsibilities arising under its contract(s). The university is the responsible authority, without recourse to the Federal awarding agency, regarding the settlement and satisfaction of all contractual and administrative issues arising out of procurements entered into in support of an award or other agreement. This includes disputes, claims, protests of award, source evaluation or other matters of a contractual nature. Matters concerning violation of statute are to be referred to such Federal, State or local authority as may have proper jurisdiction. CODE OF CONDUCT No employee, officer, or agent of Lawrence University shall participate in the selection, award, or administration of a contract supported by Federal funds if a real or apparent conflict of interest would be involved. Such a conflict would arise when the employee, officer, or agent, any member of his or her immediate family, his or her partner, or an organization which employs or is about to employ any of the parties indicated herein, has a financial or other interest in the firm selected for an award. The officers, employees, and agents of Lawrence University shall neither solicit nor accept gratuities, favors, or anything of monetary value from contractors, or parties to subagreements. However, Lawrence may set standards for situations in which the financial interest is not substantial or the gift is an unsolicited item of nominal value. The university may take disciplinary action for violations of this code of conduct by its officers, employees, or agents. ALLOWABLE, ALLOCABLE, AND REASONABLE Like all expenditures made for federally sponsored projects, all purchases of goods or services must be allowable, allocable, and reasonable.
2 Allowable means that the cost is permitted under the Federal Cost Principles standards set out in 2 CFR 220, conforms to any limits or exclusions established under 2 CFR 215, and is permitted under the granting agency s rules and regulations and the specific terms and conditions of the grant. In general, costs are assumed to be allowable that are within an approved project budget that was reviewed prior to submission by a Corporate, Foundation, and Sponsored Research officer and was approved by the funding agency. Before incurring any sponsored project procurement costs that are in excess of budgeted amounts or for goods or services that are substantively different from, or are not included in, the approved project budget, Project Directors, Principal Investigators, and other project key personnel should confer with their CFSR officer to determine whether prior approval is required for the cost to be allowable. Allocable generally means that (1) the cost is incurred solely to advance to work under the grant or sponsored agreement. Occasionally, grant (or cost share) funds may be used for a portion of the cost of goods or services that (2) benefit both the sponsored agreement and other work of the institution, in proportions that can be approximated through use of reasonable methods, or that are (3) necessary to the overall operation of the institution and, in light of the principles provided in 2 CFR 220, are deemed to be assignable in part to the federally sponsored project. In the case of (2) or (3), the portion of the procurement cost that is allocated to the sponsored project should be proportionate to the relative benefit. See 2 CFR 220 for complete details. Reasonable means that the expenditure passes the prudent person test. Would a prudent person, in the prevailing circumstances at the time the procurement decision is made, take the same action with respect to the choice of item or service selected and cost for that item or service? See 2 CFR 220, especially Appendix A Section C.4, for detailed guidance on reasonable costs. In general, purchases made in compliance with this policy and in particular with the guiding principles (below) of necessity, competition, value, and equal opportunity are assumed to be reasonable. GUIDING PRINCIPLES: NECESSITY, VALUE, COMPETITION, EQUAL OPPORTUNITY As good stewards of the federal grant funds entrusted to Lawrence University, personnel expending funds for federally sponsored projects must avoid purchasing unnecessary goods or services. In that same spirit of good stewardship, it is important to ensure that Lawrence University and its federally sponsored projects get good value from goods or services procured. Procurement transactions shall be conducted in a manner to provide, to the maximum extent practical, open and free competition. Positive efforts should be made to ensure that small businesses, minority-owned firms, and women s business enterprises have opportunities to be included in competitions or price comparisons, and are utilized whenever possible and to the fullest extent practicable. Some form of cost analysis or price analysis must be performed and documented for every procurement action (regardless of size). Cost analysis is the review and evaluation of each element of cost to determine reasonableness, allocability, and allowability. Price analysis may be accomplished in various ways, including the comparison of price quotations submitted, market prices and other indicia, together with discounts. Procurement decisions should reflect a best-value analysis. Lowest price does not necessarily represent best value, especially for professional services or for non-standardized goods. The factors contributing to that analysis (e.g., price, quality, utility of distinctive features or characteristics, qualifications, record of past performance, integrity, financial or technical resources, ability to deliver timely, whether the vendor is a small business, minority-owned firm, or women s business enterprise) will depend on the nature of the goods or service being procured, the needs of the specific sponsored project, and the size of the procurement action. Where appropriate, an analysis should be made of lease and purchase alternatives to determine which would be the most economical and practical option. 2
3 PROCUREMENTS $1 $3,000 No quotes required. Personnel authorized to make purchases for federally sponsored projects may take procurement actions of up to $3,000 without documenting vendor quotes. Personnel are expected to exercise prudence; to keep the procurement guiding principles in mind; to observe ordinary university procedures for purchase decisions and channels; and to take reasonable steps to secure costeffective goods and services, including taking advantage of negotiated supplier contracts available to Lawrence University or other discounts. PROCUREMENTS $3,001 TO SIMPLIFIED ACQUISITION THRESHOLD Minimum three quotes The simplified acquisition threshold ($100,000 or as updated in 41 USC 134) is established by the federal government to define when streamlined procurement processes can be used and when more formal competition is required. For purchases in this range, a minimum of three price quotes from responsible vendors must generally be secured and documented. These quotes should be made by , fax, or in writing; oral quotes are acceptable if other methods are not readily available or would unacceptably delay a time-sensitive procurement decision, but must be documented with a dated summary. In some situations, fewer than three quotes may be acceptable. If several qualified vendors were invited to submit quotes or proposals and only one or two did so, the procurement process may move forward using the available quotes. Sole source procurement may occasionally be acceptable, for instance when there is one known vendor who is uniquely qualified, or when a vendor who successfully competed for one stage of a project and performed to a high standard of quality and value may be invited to continue providing similar goods or services for the next stage of the project without a new quote or bid process. A best-value analysis should be done. For standardized goods, the lowest price will generally be the best value. For non-standardized goods or professional services, a more complex analysis is appropriate and the lowest price may not represent the best value. A procurement justification must be documented that includes, at minimum: the basis for selecting the vendor, the basis for the vendor s price, and how the purchaser knows the price is reasonable If a contract will be signed as part of the procurement action, all applicable procedures and limitations (as described in 2 CFR 215) must be observed. Please note that no contracts may be signed with contractors that have relevant Exclusions listed on SAM.gov. PROCUREMENTS ABOVE THE SIMPLIFIED ACQUISITION THRESHOLD For purchases above the simplified acquisition threshold ($100,000 or as updated in 41 USC 134), a more formal and carefully documented competitive procurement process is required. The Financial Services office should be consulted to determine appropriate procedures for each procurement action at this level, in order to assure good compliance with the requirements and limitations established in 2 CFR
4 GENERAL PROCEDURES FOR FEDERAL FUNDS PROCUREMENTS General procedures (a) These procedures shall provide for, at a minimum, that paragraphs (a)(1), (2) and (3) of this section apply. (1) Recipients avoid purchasing unnecessary items. (2) Where appropriate, an analysis is made of lease and purchase alternatives to determine which would be the most economical and practical procurement for the Federal Government. (3) Solicitations for goods and services provide for all of the following. (i) A clear and accurate description of the technical requirements for the material, product or service to be procured. In competitive procurements, such a description shall not contain features which unduly restrict competition. (ii) Requirements which the bidder/offeror must fulfill and all other factors to be used in evaluating bids or proposals. (iii) A description, whenever practicable, of technical requirements in terms of functions to be performed or performance required, including the range of acceptable characteristics or minimum acceptable standards. (iv) The specific features of brand name or equal descriptions that bidders are required to meet when such items are included in the solicitation. (v) The acceptance, to the extent practicable and economically feasible, of products and services dimensioned in the metric system of measurement. (vi) Preference, to the extent practicable and economically feasible, for products and services that conserve natural resources and protect the environment and are energy efficient. (b) Positive efforts shall be made by recipients to utilize small businesses, minority-owned firms, and women's business enterprises, whenever possible. Recipients of Federal awards shall take all of the following steps to further this goal. (1) Ensure that small businesses, minority-owned firms, and women's business enterprises are used to the fullest extent practicable. (2) Make information on forthcoming opportunities available and arrange time frames for purchases and contracts to encourage and facilitate participation by small businesses, minority-owned firms, and women's business enterprises. (3) Consider in the contract process whether firms competing for larger contracts intend to subcontract with small businesses, minority-owned firms, and women's business enterprises. (4) Encourage contracting with consortiums of small businesses, minority-owned firms and women's business enterprises when a contract is too large for one of these firms to handle individually. (5) Use the services and assistance, as appropriate, of such organizations as the Small Business Administration and the Department of Commerce's Minority Business Development Agency in the solicitation and utilization of small businesses, minority-owned firms and women's business enterprises. (c) The type of procuring instruments used (e.g., fixed price contracts, cost reimbursable contracts, purchase orders, and incentive contracts) shall be determined by the recipient but shall be appropriate for the particular procurement and for promoting the best interest of the program or project involved. The cost-plus-a-percentage-of-cost or percentage of construction cost methods of contracting shall not be used. (d) Contracts shall be made only with responsible contractors who possess the potential ability to perform successfully under the terms and conditions of the proposed procurement. Consideration shall be given to such matters as contractor integrity, record of past performance, financial and technical resources or accessibility to other necessary resources. In certain circumstances, contracts with certain parties are restricted by agencies' implementation of E.O.s and 12689, Debarment and Suspension. 4
5 (e) Recipients shall, on request, make available for the Federal awarding agency, pre-award review and procurement documents, such as request for proposals or invitations for bids, independent cost estimates, etc., when any of the following conditions apply. (1) A recipient's procurement procedures or operation fails to comply with the procurement standards in the Federal awarding agency's implementation of this part. (2) The procurement is expected to exceed the Simplified Acquisition Threshold fixed at 41 USC 134 (currently $100,000) and is to be awarded without competition or only one bid or offer is received in response to a solicitation. (3) The procurement, which is expected to exceed the Simplified Acquisition Threshold, specifies a brand name product. (4) The proposed award over the Simplified Acquisition Threshold is to be awarded to other than the apparent low bidder under a sealed bid procurement.(5) A proposed contract modification changes the scope of a contract or increases the contract amount by more than the amount of the Simplified Acquisition Threshold. Procurement records. Procurement records and files for purchases in excess of the Simplified Acquisition Threshold shall include the following at a minimum: (a) Basis for contractor selection; (b) Justification for lack of competition when competitive bids or offers are not obtained; and (c) Basis for award cost or price. Contract administration. A system for contract administration shall be maintained to ensure contractor conformance with the terms, conditions and specifications of the contract and to ensure adequate and timely follow up of all purchases. Recipients shall evaluate contractor performance and document, as appropriate, whether contractors have met the terms, conditions and specifications of the contract. Contract provisions. The recipient shall include, in addition to provisions to define a sound and complete agreement, the following provisions in all contracts. The following provisions shall also be applied to subcontracts. (a) Contracts in excess of the Simplified Acquisition Threshold shall contain contractual provisions or conditions that allow for administrative, contractual, or legal remedies in instances in which a contractor violates or breaches the contract terms, and provide for such remedial actions as may be appropriate. (b) All contracts in excess of the Simplified Acquisition Threshold shall contain suitable provisions for termination by the recipient, including the manner by which termination shall be effected and the basis for settlement. In addition, such contracts shall describe conditions under which the contract may be terminated for default as well as conditions where the contract may be terminated because of circumstances beyond the control of the contractor. (c) Except as otherwise required by statute, an award that requires the contracting (or subcontracting) for construction or facility improvements shall provide for the recipient to follow its own requirements relating to bid guarantees, performance bonds, and payment bonds unless the construction contract or subcontract exceeds $100,000. For those contracts or subcontracts exceeding $100,000, the Federal awarding agency may accept the bonding policy and requirements of the recipient, provided the Federal awarding agency has made a determination that the Federal Government's interest is adequately protected. If such a determination has not been made, the minimum requirements shall be as follows. (1) A bid guarantee from each bidder equivalent to five percent of the bid price. The bid guarantee shall consist of a firm commitment such as a bid bond, certified check, or other negotiable instrument accompanying a bid as assurance that the bidder shall, upon acceptance of his bid, execute such contractual documents as may be required within the time specified. (2) A performance bond on the part of the contractor for 100 percent of the contract price. A performance bond is one executed in connection with a contract to secure fulfillment of all the contractor's obligations under such contract. (3) A payment bond on the part of the contractor for 100 percent of the contract price. A payment bond is one executed in connection with a contract to assure payment as required by statute of all persons supplying labor and material in the execution of the work provided for in the contract. 5
6 (4) Where bonds are required in the situations described herein, the bonds shall be obtained from companies holding certificates of authority as acceptable sureties pursuant to 31 CFR part 223, Surety Companies Doing Business with the United States. (d) All negotiated contracts (except those for less than the Simplified Acquisition Threshold) awarded by recipients shall include a provision to the effect that the recipient, the Federal awarding agency, the Comptroller General of the United States, or any of their duly authorized representatives, shall have access to any books, documents, papers and records of the contractor which are directly pertinent to a specific program for the purpose of making audits, examinations, excerpts and transcriptions.(e) All contracts, including small purchases below the Simplified Acquisition Threshold, awarded by recipients and their contractors shall contain the procurement provisions of appendix A to this part, as applicable. Appendix A Contract Provisions. All contracts, awarded by a recipient including small purchases, shall contain the following provisions as applicable: 1. Equal Employment Opportunity All contracts shall contain a provision requiring compliance with E.O , Equal Employment Opportunity (30 FR 12319, 12935, 3 CFR, Comp., p. 339), as amended by E.O , Amending Executive Order Relating to Equal Employment Opportunity, and as supplemented by regulations at 41 CFR part 60, Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs, Equal Employment Opportunity, Department of Labor. 2. Copeland Anti-Kickback Act (18 U.S.C. 874 and 40 U.S.C. 276c) All contracts and subgrants in excess of $2000 for construction or repair awarded by recipients and subrecipients shall include a provision for compliance with the Copeland Anti-Kickback Act (18 U.S.C. 874), as supplemented by Department of Labor regulations (29 CFR part 3, Contractors and Subcontractors on Public Building or Public Work Financed in Whole or in Part by Loans or Grants from the United States ). The Act provides that each contractor or subrecipient shall be prohibited from inducing, by any means, any person employed in the construction, completion, or repair of public work, to give up any part of the compensation to which he is otherwise entitled. The recipient shall report all suspected or reported violations to the Federal awarding agency. 3. Davis-Bacon Act, as amended (40 U.S.C. 276a to a-7) When required by Federal program legislation, all construction contracts awarded by the recipients and subrecipients of more than $2000 shall include a provision for compliance with the Davis-Bacon Act (40 U.S.C. 276a to a-7) and as supplemented by Department of Labor regulations (29 CFR part 5, Labor Standards Provisions Applicable to Contracts Governing Federally Financed and Assisted Construction ). Under this Act, contractors shall be required to pay wages to laborers and mechanics at a rate not less than the minimum wages specified in a wage determination made by the Secretary of Labor. In addition, contractors shall be required to pay wages not less than once a week. The recipient shall place a copy of the current prevailing wage determination issued by the Department of Labor in each solicitation and the award of a contract shall be conditioned upon the acceptance of the wage determination. The recipient shall report all suspected or reported violations to the Federal awarding agency. 4. Contract Work Hours and Safety Standards Act (40 U.S.C ) Where applicable, all contracts awarded by recipients in excess of $2000 for construction contracts and in excess of $2500 for other contracts that involve the employment of mechanics or laborers shall include a provision for compliance with sections 102 and 107 of the Contract Work Hours and Safety Standards Act (40 U.S.C ), as supplemented by Department of Labor regulations (29 CFR part 5). Under section 102 of the Act, each contractor shall be required to compute the wages of every mechanic and laborer on the basis of a standard work week of 40 hours. Work in excess of the standard work week is permissible provided that the worker is compensated at a rate of not less than 11/2 times the basic rate of pay for all hours worked in excess of 40 hours in the work week. Section 107 of the Act is applicable to construction work and provides that no laborer or mechanic shall be required to work in surroundings or under working conditions which are unsanitary, hazardous or dangerous. These requirements do not apply to the purchases of supplies or materials or articles ordinarily available on the open market, or contracts for transportation or transmission of intelligence. 5. Rights to Inventions Made Under a Contract or Agreement Contracts or agreements for the performance of experimental, developmental, or research work shall provide for the rights of the Federal Government and the recipient in any resulting invention in accordance with 37 CFR part 401, Rights to Inventions Made by Nonprofit Organizations and Small Business Firms Under Government Grants, 6
7 Contracts and Cooperative Agreements, and any implementing regulations issued by the awarding agency. 6. Clean Air Act (42 U.S.C et seq.) and the Federal Water Pollution Control Act (33 U.S.C et seq.), as amended Contracts and subgrants of amounts in excess of $100,000 shall contain a provision that requires the recipient to agree to comply with all applicable standards, orders or regulations issued pursuant to the Clean Air Act (42 U.S.C et seq.) and the Federal Water Pollution Control Act as amended (33 U.S.C et seq.). Violations shall be reported to the Federal awarding agency and the Regional Office of the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). 7. Byrd Anti-Lobbying Amendment (31 U.S.C. 1352) Contractors who apply or bid for an award of $100,000 or more shall file the required certification. Each tier certifies to the tier above that it will not and has not used Federal appropriated funds to pay any person or organization for influencing or attempting to influence an officer or employee of any agency, a member of Congress, officer or employee of Congress, or an employee of a member of Congress in connection with obtaining any Federal contract, grant or any other award covered by 31 U.S.C Each tier shall also disclose any lobbying with non- Federal funds that takes place in connection with obtaining any Federal award. Such disclosures are forwarded from tier to tier up to the recipient. 8. Debarment and Suspension (E.O.s and 12689) A contract award with an amount expected to equal or exceed $25,000 and certain other contract awards (see 2 CFR ) shall not be made to parties listed on the government-wide SAM.gov (which includes information formerly provided in the Excluded Parties List System), in accordance with the OMB guidelines at 2 CFR part 180 that implement E.O.s (3 CFR, 1986 Comp., p. 189) and (3 CFR, 1989 Comp., p. 235), Debarment and Suspension. SAM.gov contains the names of parties debarred, suspended, or otherwise excluded by agencies, as well as parties declared ineligible under statutory or regulatory authority other than E.O
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