Museum spokesman Rob Bardua told the Dayton Daily News it’s not known how the protest will affect construction of a new $35.4 million hangar, which was expected to be open in late 2015.
But Bardua said construction won’t begin until the protest process is resolved.
Five companies bid on the project, which was awarded this month to Turner Construction Co. in Washington.
The Army Corps of Engineers, which evaluated and awarded the bid, did not release the name of the company that protested the contract. Lawyers reviewing the protest are expected to come to a conclusion in less than 30 days