Computer Information Systems Degree Program
Computer information systems specialists and management professionals design, build, and implement software solutions that are the driving force in many businesses, not-for-profits, and government agencies. They're also relied upon to analyze existing systems and discover new ways to optimize their performance. So, it's no surprise that significant job growth is expected in computing fields over the next several years. When you earn your Computer Information Systems degree from DeVry University, choosing from nine career-specific specializations, you'll gain skills and knowledge that can be applied in nearly every industry.
Learn more about how your bachelor's degree in Computer Information Systems from DeVry University can be applied in a variety of fields and lead to career success. Request more information.
On Campus, Online or Both
We offer 7 specializations within the Computer Information Systems (CIS) degree program. Students dedicate at least 16 credit hours of their coursework to their preferred specialization. Or, in lieu of choosing a specialization, you may customize your studies within your Computer Information Systems degree program by selecting the Flex Option.
- Computer Forensics
- Cyber Security Programming
- Database Management
- Information Systems Security
- Systems Analysis and Integration
- Web Development and Administration
- Web Game Programming
Or, in lieu of choosing a specialization, you may customize your studies within your Computer Information Systems degree program by selecting the Flex Option.
Take your classes at a DeVry campus location, through a mix of online and on campus classes, or via our online degree programs. Each term you can choose the mix of classes that helps you balance personal priorities and keeps you moving toward your goals. Please note that program and course availability varies by location. Learn more about DeVry's Computer Information Systems degree program online.
(In New York, degree is Bachelor of Professional Studies in Computer Information Science.)