Why We Do It
At STP, we aspire to do what others cannot. We share the same sentiment towards overcoming challenges that the great scientists and engineers before us used to solve the world’s most difficult problems.
We do these things not because they are easy but because they are hard – President John F Kennedy
We Relish a Challenge
Our company’s roots date back to building one of the largest most advanced IT infrastructure systems in the world. Since the late 1960’s, the IRS spent billions of dollars making numerous attempts to modernize its IT enterprise, but failed each time. With the help from over 50 STP engineers, architects and subject matter experts, the IRS finally succeeded in building a modernized environment that has been in operation for almost two decades. Since that enormous undertaking, we’re hooked on solving the biggest engineering and implementation challenges our customers can throw at us. We thrive on doing the impossible under the most difficult conditions. This is why STP attracts the most accomplished and skilled professionals who find fulfillment in doing what others cannot.
There Are Few Companies Like STP
While there are many companies that can build a computer system, very few have the expertise and experience with the full lifecycle implementation of large scale distributed systems that transform an enterprise. Even fewer have gained that expertise while working within the most heavily regulated and overseen industry as we have. Our specialized capability makes us stand out amongst others. It’s what we know and what we do best.
We Take Pride in Building Systems that Affect Millions of People
We take great satisfaction in knowing that the systems we build positively impact millions of users. Each and every day, a growing number of people throughout the globe are using something our engineers and developers produced. We are also proud to build systems that people with disabilities are able to use. We carefully design, develop and test each interface to assure compliance with Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act which requires that Federal agencies' information technology is accessible to people with disabilities.