DeVry University Professor Bob Bunge talks about leading his team of students to the Pacific Rim Regional Collegiate Cyber Defense Competition.
South Dakota’s unemployment rate is about half of the national average and job opportunities are abundant in IT, healthcare and engineering.
Cyber security risks require IT professionals with new skills to protect and combat.
Data security has been a concern since the dawn of the spoken word, and breaches throughout history have led to both good and bad results for society. Today with our information being mostly digital, hacks have become even more common.
While much of the energy sector's hiring over the next decade will involve skilled and unskilled labor to operate drill rigs and tractor trailers, college grads with technical and advanced degrees will be needed to fill lucrative positions as engineers, scientists, and technicians.
Dr. Tahereh Daneshi, cyber security expert and Professor of Information Systems Management at DeVry University’s Keller Graduate School of Management, provides simple tips for small business to mitigate risks online. Learn more now.
In the last month, at least six major U.S. banks have been victim of recent cyber attacks.
Web attacks cost businesses $114 billion each year, according to a 2011 study conducted by Symantec. Given the likelihood for future security breaches, the need for professionals with the skills required to protect those at risk for such forms of online espionage is amplifying.
Download a new cyber security ebook that helps parents and teachers educate teens about cyber safety.
DeVry University Professor Bob Bunge says cyber competitions prepare tomorrow’s cyber security professionals who will build, manage and protect online networks.
Our data can be exposed to criminals who commit crimes such as identity theft and credit card fraud – unless we take the proper precautions.
History’s most memorable breaches of information security leading to today’s growing cyber security careers.
Is a career in cyber security right for you? Ask yourself these questions.
A new article attributes the shortage of educated workers as a contributor to the U.S. jobless rate.
"83% of enterprises claim that it is ‘extremely difficult’ or ‘somewhat difficult’ to recruit and/or hire security professionals in the current market."