How can we inspire the next generation of cybercrime fighters? IT professionals, teachers and parents must drive cybersecurity career awareness among students in all levels of education.
In an effort to reduce the cybersecurity skills gap, the Girl Scouts are offering an 18-badge program to help young women discover STEM interest and opportunities.
Many organizations across multiple sectors are creating new collar job opportunities to embrace the skills of aspiring professionals who lack traditional four-year college degrees.
Cybersecurity Skills Wanted: Investigative and Analytical Minds, Lifelong Learners, Protectors and Consultants
To keep up with the growing shortage of cybersecurity skills, companies are looking to tap new sources of talent, such as students and new collar workers.
At IRISSCON 2017, 48 contestants across 12 teams battled it out in a free-for-all CTF competition to test their hacking, defending and forensics skills.
A great way to bolster the dwindling cybersecurity workforce is to hire professionals who lack technical degrees but offer fresh perspectives.
Seemingly unrelated skills — such as untangling yarn, herding cats and cataloging toys — can benefit people looking to start careers in cybersecurity.
A liberal arts education, supplemented with technical training and extracurricular experience, can set students up for successful careers in cybersecurity.
To protect students, parents and teachers from data theft, academic institutions must adopt comprehensive strategies to mitigate command injection attacks.
Today's students must grapple with security and privacy issues, such as identity theft and financial fraud, that could affect them well past graduation.